ANNUAL REPORT 1981 COPY 2 Main Desk JH PUBLIC LIBRARY! 25 North AAain Street Ipswich, Ma. 01938 kZA05 181 OWN OF IPSWICH Sally Weatherall volunteered many hours to her Town as a member of the Conservation Commission; during those years, and through her de- votion, the development of her precious Open Space Plan became a reality. After serving numerous years on the Conservation Commission, Sally turned her energies to focus on the Planning Board. Sally's involvement with Ipswich will long be remembered; and to her memory we dedicate the 1981 Annual Report. BOARD OF SELECTMEN (Seated 1-r) Chairman Edwin H. Damon, Jr., David S. Player; Jr. (Standing 1-r) Lawrence J. Pszenny, Arthur S. LeClair Missing from photo Jeffrey M. Dolan TOWN OF IPSWICH MASSACHUSETTS 1981 ANNUAL REPORT TABLE OF CONTENTS Roster of Town Of f i ci al s and Commi ttees 2 April 06, 1981 Annual Town Meeting 5 Operating Budget General Government 6 October 19, 1982 Special Town Meeting 33 Board of Selectmen 38 Town Manager 39 Assessor' s Office 39 Building Inspector 40 CATV Advi sory Commi ttee 40 Cemeteries, Parks and Buildings Department 40 Civil Defense 41 Commuter Rail Committee 41 Conservation Commission 42 Counci 1 on Agi n§ 42 Dog and Animal Control Officer 43 Fire Department 43 Government Study Commi ttee 44 Hall-Haskell House Committee. 45 Health Department 45 Historical Commission 46 Industrial Development Commission 47 Library 47 PI anni ng Board 48 Police Department 49 Pub! ic Works Department 49 Recreation- Youth Department 51 Superintendent of Schools 52 Di rector of Curri cul urn 53 Department of Special Education 53 Department of Food Servi ces 54 High School 54 Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School 55 Paul F. Doyon Memori al School 55 Wi nthrop School 55 Grade Enrol lment Chart 56 1981 Graduates 57 Pupil Enrollment Chart 58 Empl oyment Certi f i cate Chart 58 Shellfish Advisory Board 58 Shellfish & Harbors 58 Town Clerk 59 Town Counsel 60 Treasurer-Col lector 60 Veterans' Services 60 Water/Sewer Departments 61 Water Study Committee 62 Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School 63 Zoni ng Board of Appeal s 63 Financial Statement-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1981 64 Town Di rectory 98 Ipswich At A Glance 99 In Memori am 100 1981 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES ELECTED E CONSTABLE Robert P. Wojtonik E HOUSING AUTHORITY 1982 E2 Jacqueline A. Boch, Ch 1983 Arthur Goodfellow 1984 Stanley Eustace 1985 Arthur B. Weagle 1986 Lei and Schoen/State 1986 SCHOOL COMMITTEE George K. Jewell , Ch 1983 Lawrence Seidler 1984 Anthony Christopher 1983 Judith Mul hoi land 1984 Thomas B. Emery 1982 Thomas A. Elliott 1982 Marjorie Robie 1984 FINANCE COMMITTEE Elected At Town Meeting Edward L. Nagus, Ch Edward A. Wenzyn Walter J. Pojasek 03 Appointed By Moderator John Griffin William Craft Alice Shurcliff S Appointed By Selectmen Peter Maistrellis James D. Smyth John Markos E TOWN MODERATOR A. James Grimes 1982 BOARD OF SELECTMEN Edwin H. Damon, Jr. . Arthur S. LeClair Lawrence J. Pszenny David S. Player, Jr. Jeffrey M. Dolan Ch APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION SI ACCOUNTANT Robert H. Leet 1982 Ml ASSESSOR Bruce Symmes 1984 Ml BUILDING INSPECTOR Ralph Hebert 1982 Ml CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT James E. Graff urn Ml DOG OFFICER/ANIMAL INSPECTOR Harry W. Leno, Jr. 1982 SI ELECTRIC MANAGER Robert O'Meara Ml ENGINEER James E. Chase Ml FIRE CHIEF Edwin R. Emerson Ml HARBORMASTER John Costopoulos 1982 Ml HEALTH AGENT Joseph Giancola 1982 HOUSING AUTHORITY Frank A. O'Connor, Director Ml LIBRARIAN Eleanor Gaunt Ml POLICE CHIEF Armand R. Brouillette Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR Armand T. Michaud Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR Elizabeth Dorman Ml SHELLFISH CONSTABLE James Sotiropoulos Ml TOWN CLERK Harold G. Cornea u Ml TOWN COUNSEL Charles C. Dalton S TOWN MANAGER George E. Howe SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR George C. Mourikas 1982 1983 1984 1984 1982 1983 1982 1983 1984 1983 1984 1984 1983 1982 1982 BOARD OF ASSESSORS Bruce A. Symmes 1984 John C. Moberger 1982 John D. Heaphy 1983 CEMETERY & PARKS COMMISSION Leon B. Tuner, Ch 1982 Nicholas Markos 1984 Gordon C. Player 1983 APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES S CATV COMMITTEE James Barney, Ch Lee McLaughlin Robert O'Meara George E. Howe Raymond K. Morley George Kalina Nicholas A. Bibby 1982 1983 1982 1982 1983 1983 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 M CIVIL DEFENSE John R. Harrigan, Dir David Clements, Asst S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE Dorcas Rice, Ch Joseph M. Carl in Vivian Endicott Wayne King James Berry Will iam Varrel 1 Vacancy M5 CONSERVATION COMMISSION William S. Clark, Ch Costas Tsoutsouris Francis X. McHugh Edward Sukach Jaret C. Johnson David R. Knowlton Jacob S. Hoffman S COUNCIL ON AGING Winfred Hardy, Ch Charles P. Sheppard Gertrude Emery Helen Drenth Arthur Goodfellow Marion Rogers Thomas Emery 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1984 1982 1983 1984 1984 1983 1982 1983 1982 1984 1984 1983 1983 1982 ELECTRIC SURVEY ASSISTANTS COMMITTEE Thomas A. Ercoline, Jr., Ch 1984 Jeffrey J. LaMarca 1984 John T. Farady 1984 Lawrence R. Sweetser 1982 Philip Rhodes 1982 William C. Middlebrooks 1983 Edward Kozeneski 1983 ENERGY ADVISORY COMMITTEE John P. Whittier, Ch 1982 Sarah J. Simon 1982 Kenneth Martin 1982 Bruce Paul 1982 David Wile 1982 John Surpitski 1982 Niels Knakkergaard 1982 Peter Williamson 1982 FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE Francis A. O'Connor, Ch 1982 Tone Kenney 1982 Arthur B. Weagle 1982 Natalie Gaynor 1982 Sara S. O'Connor 1982 Jacqueline A. Boch 1982 Ruth Edmonds 1982 Stephanie Nagle 1982 Susan Nelson 1982 Nancy E. Carter 1982 Thomas L. Moscarillo 1982 S GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE Constance Surpitski, Ch 1982 Kathleen King Parker 1982 Steven Walsh 1982 Elizabeth A. Kilcoyne 1982 George W. Rendle 1982 Vacancy 1982 Vacancy 1982 3 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE Vivian Endicott 1982 Sharon F. Scobert 1982 Helen M. Burr 1982 Alice Keenan 1982 Cathleen R. McGinley 1982 M BOARD OF HEALTH William C. Wigglesworth, Ch 1984 Mary J. Muench 1982 Constance Surpitski 1983 M5 HISTORICAL COMMISSION Mary P. Conley, Ch 1982 George R. Mathey 1984 Barbara C. Emberley 1984 Faith L. Bryan 1984 Lovell Thompson 1982 Alice Keenan 1982 Ruthanne C. Rogers 1983 M INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION Paul R. Beswick, Ch 1983 Peter W. Williamson 1984 Alfred Castantini 1984 Stephen L. Dietch 1986 Alfred Benedetto 1984 Bruce F. Paul 1985 James M. Nelson 1982 Nathaniel Pulsifer 1982 Philip Lang 1985 S INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT FINANCING AUTHORITY George E. Howe, Ch 1986 Richard Emery 1984 Loretta Dietch 1985 James C. Lahar 1982 F. Dale Vincent, Jr. 1983 S IPSWICH ART COUNCIL Janet Taisey Craft, Ch 1982 Barbara King 1982 Joyce Dolan 1982 Louis Geoff ion 1982 Joanne McMahon 1982 M PLANNING BOARD Wayne C. King, Ch 1984 Sarah L. Weatherall 1985 Roger A. Burke 1982 Patrick J. McNally 1983 James M. Warner 1986 S LIBRARY TRUSTEES Hubert A. Johnson Phyllis E. Bruce Crocker Snow, Sr. Alice Keenan Kathryn G. Klinger Virginia Jackson Louise W. Sweetser Steven M. Brody Harold Bloss M RECREATION COMMITTEE Kenneth Spellman, Ch Louis P. Geoffrion Linda M. Murphy Charles J. Foley Timothy Bishop Joyce Burke Rev. Bro. Robert Russell S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS Barbara J. Rousseau, Ch Thelma Cummings John Kobos Ml Harold G. Comeau, Clerk S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD Jamie M. Faye, Ch Andrew Gianakakis Thomas Dorman Fred Wegzyn Forrest MacGilvary Joseph Laudarowicz Warren Jepson Robert Kneel and William A. Grover Paul Monteiro S TRUST FUND COMMISSIONERS Elton McCausland Sturgis P. Papagiotis Peter J. Owsiak S WATER SUPPLY COMMITTEE James Engel , Ch Robert Butcher Robert Comeau Scott Greeley Rev. Peter H. John James Foley Henry Chouinard S WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 1984 James A. Clark, Ch 1982 1982 William A. Barton 1982 1983 Robert S. Sherman 1982 1984 Marion Swan 1982 1982 George C. Scott 1982 1982 Edward Herling 1982 1983 Vacancy 1982 1984 1983 S ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS James Theodosopoulos, Ch 1982 Allen Swan 1983 1982 William J. Murphy 1984 1984 Daniel B. Lunt, Jr. 1985 1983 Mary E. Fosdick 1986 1983 Jeffrey Simon/Alt 1982 1982 John R. Verani/Alt 1982 1984 1984 M BELL RINGER Stanley Eustace 1982 1982 1984 M GAS INSPECTOR Glen Wanzer 1982 1983 M INSECT PEST CONTROL SUPERINTENDENT 1982 Armand T. Michaud 1982 M PLUMBING INSPECTOR 1982 A.N.D. Hyde C.S. 1982 1982 1982 M SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES Normand J. Bedard C.S. 1982 M TREE WARDEN 1982 Armand T. Michaud 1982 1982 1982 1982 M WIRING INSPECTOR Raymond Budzianowski 1982 1982 1983 1984 1982 E Elected S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 1982 M Appointed By Town Manager 1982 Other 1982 1 Supervised By Town Manager 1982 2 Elected At Town Meeting 1982 3 Appointed By Moderator 1982 4 General Laws 1982 5 Confirmed By Board of Selectmen ANNUAL TOWN MEETING Ipswich High School April 06, 1981 ESSEX, ss. To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, GREETINGS: In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby directed to notify the Inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich qualified to vote in Town affairs to meet in the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL in said Ipswich on MONDAY, THE SIXTH DAY OF APRIL 1981 at 7:30 o'clock in the evening to act on the following articles, viz: At 7:45 p.m. Moderator Lawrence Morse announced that there was a quorum pres- ent and called the Meeting to order. The final count was 616. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Superintendent of Schools John Stella. The Moderator announced that the Warrant had been properly posted, and appointed as tellers: Bruce Paul, Marilyn Pauley, Elizabeth Dorman, Charles Tsoutsouris, Stephen Walsh, Jean Engel , George Scott, James Barney. Selectman Arthur LeClair moved that non-voters be allowed to enter and be seated behind the Finance Committee. Seconded. Motion carried. Selectman Chairman Edwin Damon, Jr. stated that because the three Warrant Articles in the December 08, 1980 Special Town Meeting, adjourned for lack of a quorum until April 06, 1981, are covered in the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting, he moved that: Article 1 be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote; Article 2 be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. Unani- mous voice vote; Article 3 be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote; the Special Town Meeting be dissolved. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. Article 1. To fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers. Selectman Jeffrey Dolan moved that the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers be fixed as in the 1981-82 budget. Seconded. Motion carried. Article 2. To choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year. Moderator for one (1) year. Two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years. Three (3) Members of the School Committee for three (3) years. One (1) Mem- ber of the Housing Authority for five (5) years. The above officers to be voted on one ballot at their respective polling places as follows: Precinct 1 Agawam Village, County Road; Precinct 2 Win- throp School, Central Street; Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street; Precinct 4 Housing Authority Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 13, 1981. The Polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m.; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year. Moderator for one (1) year. Two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years. Three (3) Members of the School Committee for three (3) years. One (1) Member of the Housing Authority for five (5) years. The above offi- cers to be voted on one ballot at their respective polling places as follows: Precint 1, Agawam Village, County Road, Precinct 2, Winthrop School, Central Street; Precinct 3, Ipswich High School, High Street; Precinct 4, Housing Authority Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday, April 13, 1981. The polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m. Article 3. To choose one (1) Member of the Finance Committee for three (3) years. Selectman Lawrence Pszenny moved that Walter Pojasek be nominated to the Finance Committee to serve for three years. Seconded. Mr. Pszenny moved that nominations be closed. Mr. Pszenny mentioned that Mr. Pojasek' s years on the School Committee will be helpful to the Finance Committee in the future. Mo- tion carried unanimously. Article 4. To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative to the municipal budget and to raise, appropriate, and transfer money for the ensuing year, including the compensation of elected Town officers, and to authorize the expenditure of a sum of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account for the aforementioned purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. Finance Committee Chairman Edward Nagus moved that the sum of $3,718,953 be raised and appropriated for the purposes indicated in the Operating Budget: For the Operating Budget (see detail) Transfer from Available Funds Surplus Revenue (Free Cash) Sewer Receipts Reserve Water Pollution Control Library Aid County Dog Fund Overlay Surplus to Reserve Fund Cemetery Perpetual Care Library Trust Fund Transfer from Revenue Sharing Highway Paving Sanitation Contract Available Funds and Revenue Sharing Net to be Raised and Assessed $3,718,953.00 272,767.30 200,000.00 3,270.00 5,775.48 4,667.71 25,088.95 9,396.07 5,400.66 526,366.17 62,284.00 228,000.00 290,284.00 1. MODERATOR: Salary Expenses Total 2. SELECTMEN: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 3. FINANCE COMMITTEE: Salaries & Wages Expenses Total 4. PLANNING BOARD: Salaries & Wages Expenses Planning Consultants Reimbursable General Capital Outlay Total haring ..- 816,650.17 $2,902,302.83 OPERATING BUDGET GENERAL GOVERNMENT FY79 FY80 Expended Expended FY81 Appro- priated FY82 Recom- mended $ 100 $ 25 125 100 $ 25 125 100 $ 25 125 100 10 110 11,854 2,104 120 14,078 6,500 1,514 100 8,114 6,845 1,524 8,369 7,267 2,010 9,277 250 1,770 2,020 50 2,240 2,290 50 2,450 2,500 50 2,450 2,500 1,200 290 700 290 1,000 925 1,000 775 1,000 10,000 280 12,770 6 1,750 10,000 12,740 2,500 8,000 12,425 2,000 8,000 11,775 FY81 FY82 FY79 FY80 Appro- Recom- Expended Expended priated mended 5. ELECTIONS & REGISTRATION: Salaries & Wages 10,050 8,153 10,788 6,001 Expenses 3,425 3,425 3,425 3,700 Capital Outlay - - - - Total 13,475 11,578 14,213 9,701 6. APPEALS BOARD: Salaries & Wages 360 350 320 400 Expenses 325 245 253 273 Total 685 595 573 673 7. TOWN MANAGER: Salaries & Wages 46,349 46,349 53,809 57,576 Expenses 21,597 19,596 15,573 13,847 Labor Consultants - - 5,000 5,000 Capital Outlay 1,000 720 - - Total 68,946 66,665 74,382 76,423 8. ACCOUNTANT: Salaries & Wages 42,469 42,489 52,958 56,306 Expenses 7,224 3,965 4,412 10,580 Capital Outlay - - - - Total 49,693 46,454 57,370 66,886 9. TREASURER/COLLECTOR: Salaries & Wages 39,763 39,516 51,698 66,759 Expenses 5,380 17,040 17,469 13,098 Capital Outlay - 200 500 7,235 Total 45,143 56,756 69,667 87,092 10. ASSESSORS: Salaries & Wages 35,961 41,340 45,691 50,734 Expenses 3,147 8,567 9,243 9,203 Capital Outlay 120 - 800 150 Total 39,228 49,997 55,734 60,087 11. TOWN CLERK: Salaries & Wages 21,937 21,971 25,234 28,445 Expenses 1,630 1,505 2,421 1,375 Capital Outlay - - 2,500 - Total 23,567 23,476 30,155 29,820 ^.x^LEGAL DEPARTMENT: Salaries & Wages 8,000 8,000 9,074 9,074 Town Counsel -Litigation 7,000 7,000 7,000 7,000 Expenses 935 875 729 705 Total 15,935 15,875 16,803 16,779 13. INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION: Salaries & Wages 325 112 112 - Expenses 100 100 1,500 - Total 425 212 1,612 - 14. HISTORICAL COMMISSION: \ Expenses 2,825 250 225 225 15. CONSERVATION COMMISSION: Salaries & Wages 810 700 800 900 Expenses 1,350 800 770 705 Capital Outlay 420 - - 1,150 Total 2,580 1,500 1,570 2,755 16. HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION: Expenses 50 17. 18, 19. 20. 21. 22. FY81 FY82 FY79 FY80 Appro- Recom- Expended Expended priated mended RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICI Salaries & Wages 81,370 77,754 84,555 27,790 Expenses 28,607 28,574 29,764 14,710 Capital Outlay 15,927 1,900 7,120 - Total 125,904 108,228 121,439 42,500 COUNCIL ON AGING: Salaries & Wages - 480 480 480 Expenses 13,070 12,980 11,252 11,282 Total 13,070 13,460 11,732 11,762 LIBRARY: Salaries & Wages 73,300 71,556 81,758 82,763 Expenses 38,800 35,991 38,111 37,729 Capital Outlay 700 6,630 5,900 5,600 Total 112,800 114,177 125,769 126,092 TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT 543,319 532,492 604,663 554,457 PUBLIC SAFETY POLICE DEPARTMENT: Salaries & Wages Chief Base Incentive Holiday Total Sergeants Base Incentive Holiday Total Patrolmen Base Incentive Hoi i day Total Overtime Shift Differential Court Fees Other Salaries Total Salaries Expenses Capital Outlay Total DOG OFFICER: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total FIRE DEPARTMENT: Salaries & Wages Chief Base Incentive Holiday Total 24,584 25,773 25,773 29,508 3,441 3,866 3,866 4,426 1,055 1,185 1,185 1,356 29,080 30,824 30,824 35,290 62,115 65,364 65,364 75,027 5,552 6,221 6,221 10,543 2,667 3,220 3,220 3,693 70,334 74,805 74,805 89,263 215,841 229,104 226,924 259,288 22,791 24,191 25,745 25,045 9,299 11,280 11,180 12,756 247,931 264,575 263,849 297,089 16,275 17,798 15,000 15,000 6,598 6,380 6,380 7,211 6,890 7,385 7,300 10,550 8,592 9,542 14,440 20,373 385,700 411,309 412,598 474,776 43,998 52,293 64,698 70,288 630 415 26,612 3,500 430,328 464,017 503,908 548,564 9,435 9,235 10,475 12,000 2,900 3,184 3,023 3,244 327 175 5,600 - 12,662 12,594 19,098 15,244 17,830 800 18,630 18,583 18,583 23,933 23,933 25,457 1,170 26,627 8 23. 24. 25, 26, 27. 28. FY81 FY82 FY79 FY80 Appro- Recom- Expended Expended priated mended Captain & Lieutenants Base 42,946 47,869 65,142 65,719 Incentive - - - 850 Salary Differential 3,050 - - 400 Holiday 1,985 250 - 3,029 Total 47,981 48,119 65,142 69,998 Firefighte; s Base 170,860 182,175 172,373 168,350 Incentive 600 - 1,850 2,250 Holiday 7,876 656 - 7,739 Total 179,336 182,831 174,223 178,339 Contractual Wage Adjustment - - - - Overtime 10,056 12,720 15,400 17,600 Call Lieutenants (4) 2,400 2,400 3,000 4,000 Call Operators (4) 800 800 4,000 4,000 Call Men (23) 18,200 16,110 20,700 22,500 Total Salaries 277,403 281,553 306,398 323,064 Expenses 19,632 25,925 40,297 35,034 Capital Outlay 2,800 2,900 17,850 11,000 Total 299,835 310,378 364,545 369,098 CIVIL DEFENSE: Salaries & Wages 2,400 2,400 2,400 2,400 Expenses 2,785 1,810 1,910 1,585 Capital Outlay - - - - Total 5,185 4,210 4,310 3,985 SHELLFISH-HARBORS: Salaries & Wages 19,364 17,214 18,515 23,671 Expenses 3,690 5,530 5,514 6,619 Capital Outlay 225 - - 2,000 Total 23,309 22,774 24,029 32,290 BUILDING INSPECTOR: Salaries & Wages 13,540 13,540 18,097 19,455 Expenses 1,700 1,550 1,781 1,875 Capital Outlay 80 Total 15,320 15,090 19,878 21,330 TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY 786,639 829,063 935,768 990,511 HEALTH & SANITATION HEALTH AGENT: Salaries & Wages 12,305 26,215 32,801 34,912 Expenses 38,790 40,713 38,163 43,640 Capital Outlay 150 - x 350 125 Total 51,245 66,928 71,314 78,677 OUTSIDE CONTRACTS: Sanitation Composite Contract 82,750 102,120 205,000 220,000 Recycling Collection - - - - Spring & Fall Cleaning 1,400 6,000 8,000 8,000 Dump Improvement - - - - Total 84,150 126,120 213,000 228,000 TOTAL HEALTH & SANITATION 135,395 193,048 284,314 306,677 VETERANS' SERVICES VETERANS' BENEFITS: Expenses 110,000 100,000 105,000 100,500 Total 110,000 9 100,000 105,000 100,500 29. ADMINISTRATION: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 30. EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 31. TOWN HALL & ANNEX: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 32. HIGHWAY DIVISION: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 33. SNOW & ICE CONTROL: Salaries & Wages Expenses Rental Total 34. FORESTRY: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 35. SEWER: Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total 36. Salaries & Wages Expenses Capital Outlay Total TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS 37. INSURANCE: Motor Vehicle Workmen's Compensation Package Insurance Public Official Bonds Legal Liability Total FY79 FY80 Expended Expended FY81 Appro- priated FY82 Recom- mended PUBLIC WORKS 27,230 1,800 90 29,120 27,265 1,530 50 28,845 31,737 1,666 33,403 33,952 1,491 35,443 13,699 32,950 46,649 13,751 34,838 48,589 15,580 44,080 7,000 66,660 16,653 47,802 1,500 65,955 10,192 17,450 27,642 10,231 15,154 281 25,666 11,588 14,794 26,382 12,403 16,255 28,658 109,620 203,435 73,844 386,899 98,834 187,602 49,600 336,036 98,797 133,504 60,068 292,369 104,565 158,631 2,200 265,396 15,000 30,900 12,000 57,900 15,000 30,900 12,000 57,900 15,000 30,900 12,000 57,900 15,000 30,900 12,000 57,900 39,150 26,668 900 66,718 40,136 21,320 18,932 80,388 42,977 26,195 1,000 70,172 44,490 23,241 1,000 68,731 84,011 86,375 4,050 174,436 75,422 104,735 5,000 185,157 86,048 133,658 4,833 224,539 91,624 157,202 7,680 256,506 'ly Cemeteries) 67,729 12,795 6,425 86,949 68,137 13,694 4,000 85,831 76,491 15,024 1,675 93,190 113,557 36,162 7,700 157,419 876,313 848,412 864,615 936,008 UNCLASSIFIED 12,510 23,485 30,511 1,305 6,628 74,439 11,010 22,696 22,073 1,661 5,350 62,790 10,367 19,148 37,153 866 8,144 75,678 13,169 33,876 28,035 920 5,386 81,386 10 38, 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. FY81 FY82 FY79 FY80 Appro- Recom- Expended Expended priated mended BENEFITS: Military Service Credits 14,500 15,515 13,653 15,911 County Retirement System 222,772 168,711 211,385 275,512 Health & Life 73,291 58,707 60,551 63,500 Total 310,563 242,933 285,589 354,923 DEBT SERVICE Payment of Interest 66,653 72,342 53,539 45,831 Payment of Principal 399,500 378,100 294,000 266,500 Total 466,153 450,442 347,539 312,331 OFFICE EQUIPMENT - - - 4,160 RESERVE FUND (See Schedule) 50,000 50,000 50,000 45,000 BOND ISSUE COSTS 5,000 500 500 - INTEREST ON TAX ANTICIPA- TION NOTES 30,000 24,000 24,000 24,000 POSTAGE 7,200 7,500 8,000 9,000 TOTAL 102,200 82,000 82,500 82,160 TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET $3,405,021 $3,341,180 $3,585,666 $3,718,953 Seconded. Mr. Nagus spoke of Proposition 7h and its effects on Town budget. The proposed budget is 3.7% increase over the 1980 budget. Departments have been consolidated, fewer temporary help will be hired; however, pension and Workmen's Compensation costs have increased, energy costs have increased; funds for three additional firemen are included in the budget. The costs of school pensions and Blue Cross-Blue Shield have been moved to the School Bud- get. Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Motion carried on a unani- mous voice vote. Article 5. To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee and the School Committee relative to the School Department budget and to raise, appro- priate and transfer money for the ensuing year's operations; or to take any other action relative thereto. \ Mr. Nagus moved that the Town appropriate the sum of $4,562,527 for the School Department budget as hereinafter designated: 1000 Administration % 149,019 2000 Instruction 3,010,487 3000 Other School Services 319,121 3500 Athletics 87,133 4000 Operation and Maintenance of Plant 511,308 5000 Fixed Charges 394,732 7000 Acquisition of Fixed Assets 7,727 9000 Programs with Other Districts 83,000 $4,562,527 Transfer from Available Funds: Feoffees of the Grammar School 2,500 Net to be Raised and Assessed $4,560,027 Seconded. George Jewell, Chairman of the School Committee, stated that the Committee had worked hard to produce a realistic budget, had had more partic- ipation from citizens, some programs had been modified, no new ones had been created. In the face of a still -declining enrollment, two schools are sched- uled to be closed, and there have been some reductions in force. Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Teachers Mrs. Lucy Potter and John Ferrick asked, since negotiations for a 11 new contract are still in process, how much had been put into the School Bud- get to cover any future increase. Mr. Jewell replied that if he answered that question, the Teachers' Union would know how much they could ask for. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 6. To see if the Town will vote to establish a standing committee to be known as the Regional School District Planning Committee, and to determine how its membership shall be constituted; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Jewell moved that the Town vote to establish a standing committee to be known as the Regional School District Planning Committee, said committee to be comprised of ten members, of which two shall be members from the School Committee, one shall be a member of the Finance Committee, one shall be a member of the Board of Selectmen, two shall be administrative officers of the School Department, and four shall be registered voters of the Town. The Mod- erator shall make all appointments and shall fill all vacancies on said com- mittee as such may arise. The Committee shall report its findings at the next Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. Mr. Jewell said that the rationale for this article is the fact that enrollment will continue to decline. There are substantial incentives to being part of a regional school district, including receiving state and federal reimbursements on many expenses. David Player reported that the Board of Selectmen were unanimously opposed to this article; Ipswich has turned down the opportunity to regionalize four times. John Griffin said the Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service ex- penses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other action relative thereto. Edward Penny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $139,261 to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District. Seconded. Mr. Penny, who was filling-in for Whittier School Committee member Frank Scanzani , said that the Committee had done a great job in reducing the budget from last year's $226,886. The Board of Selectmen recommended; the Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. Article 8. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum of money and-or transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid; and (2) to raise and appropriate a sum of money or to appropriate a sum of money from the Water Division Surplus Account to pay any Water Division unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to transfer from free cash the sum of $1,624.25 to pay unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid, viz: Planning Board Charles E. Downe $ 425.00 Police Department James Souter 220.30 Fire Department Beverly Hospital 246.34 (K. Hall, R. Gallant, P. Surpitski) Beverly Radiological Associates 40.00 (R. Gallant, P. Surpitski) Peter F. Poor Ambulance Service 227.70 (T. Gregory, R. Gallant, P. Surpitski) Ipswich Electric Light Department 138.00 Recreation/Parks Department Ipswich Electric Light Department 99.16 Tedford & Martin 33.76 Vernon's 37.62 North Shore Grinding Service 43.20 Martel's Automotive Service 91.58 Equipment Maintenance Commonwealth of Massachusetts 21.59 $1,624.25 Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. On a four-fifths vote, 534 voted in the affirmative, 2 in the negative; motion carried. Article 9. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate or to trans- fer a sum of monies from available funds, or from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account to fund supplements to the Town Operating Budget for FY81; and to see if the Town will vote to exceed the appropriation limit by a spe- cific sum of money and the levy limit by a specific sum of money, as author- ized under Sections 6 and 11 of Chapter 151 of the Acts of 1979; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote (1) to transfer $40,120 from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account to fund supplements to the Town Operating Bud- get for FY81, viz: Police Salaries and Expenses $23,327 Fire Salaries and Expenses 9,588 Police - Medical 105 Police - Vehicle Damage 100 Legal - Case Settlement 4,500 Legal - Court Judgment 2,500 $40,120 (2) to exceed the FY81 appropriation limit by $607,479.62 so that the appro- priation limit so increased will be $8,210,111.28; and (3) to affirm the in- crease in the levy limit as adopted under Article 9 of the August 11, 1980 Special Town Meeting. Seconded. This article covers two out of three arti- cles on the Special Town Meeting Warrant, i.e., funding the police and fire contracts. The last section is to comply with the tax cap limits. This will not affect the tax rate. Finance Committee recommended. On a two-thirds vote, 490 voted in the affirmative, 5 in the negative; motion carried. Article 10. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in antici- pation of the revenue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1981 and end- ing June 30, 1982, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Dolan moved that the Town authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in anticipation of the rev- enue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1981 and ending June 30, 1982, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. On a two- thirds vote, 473 voted in the affirmative, 2 in the negative; motion carried. Article 11. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 13 money for the current expenses of the Water Division, the same to be paid for by revenues of the Water Division during the Fiscal Year 1982, and to trans- fer a sum of money from the surplus account to Water Plant and Investment; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $328,903 for the current expenses of the Water Division, the same to be paid for by reve- nues of the Water Division during the Fiscal Year 1982, and to transfer $26,800 from the Water Surplus Account to Water Plant and Investment. Second- ed. This article will have no direct impact on the tax rate. Finance Com- mittee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. Article 12. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate sums of monies for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 of the General Laws as amended; (2) that the purposes for which monies were appropriated under Article 19 of the 1980 Annual Town Meeting be redesignated for "road and bridge construction and maintenance" under Chapter 90 of the General Laws, as amended; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote (1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $56,005 for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chap- ter 90 of the General Laws, as amended (as per contracts 30059 and 30224, Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Department of Public Works); and (2) that the purposes for which monies were appropriated under Article 19 of the 1980 Annual Town Meeting be redesignated for "road and bridge construction and maintenance" under Chapter 90 of the General Laws, as amended. Seconded. This is to complete Linebrook Road between Pinefield and Route 1. Board of Selectmen recommended; Finance Committee recommended; Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 13. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be made available for said purpose from the Chamber of Commerce; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate $1,000 for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be made available for said purpose from the Chamber of Commerce. Seconded. This is a stock article, and is the first increase in several years. Funds are matched by the Chamber of Commerce, and the Town receives an accounting of expenditures each year. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 14. To see what action the Town will take in regard to the transfer of any surplus funds in the Electric Light Department. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town transfer the sum of $80,670 from the Surplus Account of the Electric Light Department for the purpose of reducing taxes. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on voice vote. Article 15. To see if the Town will vote by ballot referendum pursuant to the provisions of Section 14 of Chapter 151, Acts of 1979, to rescind accep- tance of Chapter 835 of the Acts of 1970, previously accepted under Article 25 of the 1971 Annual Town Meeting (The Police Career Incentive Bill MGL 41: 108L) as it would apply to future employees of the Police Department; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition). School Committee member Thomas Emery moved that action on this article be in- definitely postponed. Seconded. Motion carried on voice vote. Article 16. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 14 Town of Ipswich, Chapter IV, by adding a new Section 7 "Establishment of Fees", as follows: "7. Establishment of Fees. The Board of Selectmen shall determine and establish all fees for permits issued by all non-School Depart- ment officers and personnel, unless otherwise specified in the General Laws."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Selectman David Player moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter IV, by adding a new Section 7 "Establishment of Fees." as follows: "7. Establishment of Fees. The Board of Selectmen shall, after public hearing, determine all existing fees for permits and licenses issued and collected by all non-School Department offices and per- sonnel, unless otherwise specified in the General Laws." Seconded. Board of Selectmen unanimously approved; Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 17. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropirate a sum of money to engage engineering services and to acquire any related material and other services for conducting repairs to Town-owned and maintained bridges; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Fed- eral and/or State grants as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interest (s) as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or by authorizing expenditures of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account therefor, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote (1) to raise and appropriate $15,000 to engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and other ser- vices for conducting repairs to Town-owned and maintained bridges; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any Federal and/or State grants as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; and (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise. Seconded. Board of Selectmen unani- mously recommended. Repairs will be made on the Green Street and Labor-In- Vain Bridges, and possibly the Winthrop Bridge. Finance Committee recom- mended. On a two-thirds vote, the motion carried with 453 voting "yes", 13 "no"> Article 18. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money to extend, enlarge, reconstruct and/or make extraordinary repairs to the Electric Light Plant and Generation system and to authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or notes of the Town pur- suant to the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 164, Section 40, and Chapter 44, Section 8 as amended; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town adopt the following vote: Voted: (1) the sum of $475,000 is appropriated for extending, enlarging, reconstructing, and/or making extraordinary repairs to the Electric Light Plant and its Generating system, including obtaining all related materiel and services incidental thereto; and (2) to meet this appropriation the Treasurer with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, issue bonds or notes of the Town pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 164, Section 40, and Chap- ter 44, Section 8, as amended. Seconded. Mr. Damon stated that this was the most important article on the Warrant. After considering various options to replacing a 1140 KW diesel generator, it was decided that the Town would be best served by the purchase of three 1140 KW used units. They are currently in Sherman, Texas; the power plant superintendent, Mr. Balboni, went down and inspected them and recommended their purchase. Board of Selectmen unanimously 15 urged support of the article. Finance Committee unanimously recommended and urged support. A voter asked if it were necessary to purchase all three; Mr. Damon said that we need all three. Also, the sale is based on the purchase of all three. Mr. O'Meara stated that these units meet all our requirements; they have dual -fuel systems; parts can be interchanged; they will be installed by our own men. On a two-thirds vote, 483 voted in the affirmative, 4 in the negative; motion carried. Article 19. To hear and act upon the reports of committees, and to continue such committees as the Town may vote to continue. George Mathey, after recommending the appointment of a permanent Building Needs Study Committee, recommended that the report of the Police State Study Committee be accepted and the Committee be discharged. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. Mrs. Mary Conley moved that the report of the Historic District Study Com- mittee be accepted, and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. Mrs. Dorcas Rice moved that the report of the Commuter Rail Committee be ac- cepted and the committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. Article 20. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to be deposited in the Town's Municipal Building Insurance Fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 to be deposited in the Town's Municipal Building Insurance Fund. Seconded. Last year we voted to put $10,000 into a fund to pay the deductive portion of insurance; this is another payment into that fund, which will save the Town money. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unani- mous voice vote. Article 21. To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum of money to survey, design and effectuate extraordinary repairs to Dow's Brook Reservoir Dam and its appurtenances and to obtain any material and ser- vices incidental thereto; (2) to determine whether said appropriation or a portion thereof shall be raised by borrowing or otherwise; (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interests as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or otherwise; (4) pursuant to the provisions of Section 20 of Chapter 44 of the General Laws, as amended, to change the application of the remain- ing unexpended and unencumbered balances of the following listed articles from their previously authorized purposes to those Reservoir repair purposes specified in subsection (1) of this article herein above: Article 14-1973 Annual Town Meeting (Sewer Treatment Plant) $ 2,463.52 Article 18-1975 Special Town Meeting (Avery Street Sewer) 16,966.02 Article 23-1976 Annual Town Meeting (County Road Sewer) 4,243.12 Article 29-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Wood's Lane Sewer) 38,797.03 Article 33-1979 Annual Town Meeting (Market Street Sewer) 12,399.07; and (5) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal, State, or private grants in conjunction with the aforesaid pur- poses; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate $74,868.76 to survey, design, and effectuate extraordinary repairs to Dow's Brook Reservoir Dam and its appurtenances and to obtain any materiel and services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interests as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or otherwise; (3) pursuant to the provisions of 16 Section 20 of Chapter 40 of the General Laws to change the purpose the re- maining unexpended and unencumbered balances of the following listed articles from their previously authorized purposes to those Reservoir repair purposes specified in subsection (1) of this article hereinabove, to be used as avail- able funds therefor: Article 14-1973 Annual Town Meeting (Sewer Treatment Plant) S 2,463.52 Article 18-1975 Special Town Meeting (Avery Street Sewer) 16,966.02 tide 23-1976 Annual Town Meeting (County Road Sewer) 4,243.12 Article 29-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Wood's Lane Sewer) 38,797.03 Article 33-1979 Annual Town Meeting (Market Street Sewer) 12,399.07 and (4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal, State, or private grants in conjunction with aforesaid purposes. Seconded. This is a follow-up on a previous Town Meeting vote which appro- priated money for a study of the reservoir, and the funds will be used to re- pair the leaks discovered by that study. The Board of Selectmen unanimously feel that these unexpended funds should be used for this purpose. Finance Committee unanimously recommended. On a two-thirds vote, the motion carried with 428 voting in the affirmative, 2 in the negative. Article 22. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to survey and design improvements to the water supply and distribution system, including the quality of the water supply, and to obtain any and all material and services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Se- lectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interest(s) as may be neces- sary to effectuate said purposes by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or otherwise; (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and/or State grants or loans as may be available for the aforementioned purposes; (4) pursuant to the provisions of Section 20 of Chapter 40 of the General Laws, as amended, to change the application of the remaining unencumbered balances of the following listed articles from their previously authorized purposes to these purposes: Article 22-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Acquire and upgrade Winthrop Wells) $20,000.00 Article 35-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Leak survey, Dow's Tests) 3,300.00 Article 33-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Community Facili- ties Plan) 1,350.00; and (5) to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, appropriation from the Water Division Surplus Account, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $75,000 to sur- vey and design improvements to the water supply and distribution system, in- cluding the quality of the water supply, and to obtain any and all materiel and services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interest (s) as may be necessary to effec- tuat said purposes by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Federal and/or State grants or loans as may be available for the aforemen- tioned purposes; (4) pursuant to the provisions of Section 20 of Chapter 40 of the General Laws, as amended, to change the application of the remaining unencumbered balances of the following listed articles from their previously authorized purposes to these water quality improvement purposes: Article 22-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Acquire and upgrade Winthrop Wells) $20,000.00 Article 35-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Leak survey, Dow's Tests) 3,300.00 Article 33-1978 Annual Town Meeting (Community Facili- ties Plan) 1,350.00 and (5) to transfer the sum of $50,350 from Water Surplus for the said pur- poses. Seconded. This money will be used to study the feasibility of an on- 17 site inground filtration plant at Winthrop Well 1. Board of Selectmen unani- mously recommended. Finance Committee recommended. This system will cost substantially less than a conventional one. The water pressure filtration process treats the water naturally in the ground and removes the minerals which discolor the water. Ivan Nichols asked if this system would clean up the odor and taste of the water on High Street, and Mr. Damon said it was in- tended to make the water more pleasing to both sight and taste. Approval of the article will give the Selectmen more flexibility to explore other mothods of improving the quality of the water. Chairman James Engel for the Water Supply Committee recommended, stating that we have a large amount of water but it is unuseable most of the time. On a two-thirds vote, 438 voted in the affirmative, 11 in the negative; motion carried. Article 23. To see if the Town will vote (1) to rescind its acceptance of the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 8E of the General Laws, as amended, "Youth Commissions"; (2) to adopt an order under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10A proposing the following amendment to the Town Chart- er subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section IOC, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 11, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1982: To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) (a) by deleting Section 14 entitled Recreation and Parks Com- mittee and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "Section 14. Rec- reation Committee - Upon the acceptance of this act, there shall be estab- lished a recreation committee to consist of seven members to be appointed by the town manager. Said committee shall assume all the duties and responsi- bilities of the recreation committee as they exist prior to the acceptance of this act, with the exception of the responsibility for employing and re- moving personnel, which shall be the responsibility of the town manager. The term of office shall be three years, terms to be staggered such that in one year, two; the second year, two; and the third year, three terms shall expire. If for any reason a vacancy occurs in the membership of the committee, the vacancy shall be filled for the unexpired term by appointment by the town manager. The town manager shall appoint a recreation director and a build- ings and grounds director who shall be subject to the general supervision and direction of the town manager."; and (b) by deleting Section 15 entitled "Board of Cemetery Commissioners and substituting in lieu thereof the follow- ing: "Section 15. Board of Cemetery and Park Commissioners - Upon the ac- ceptance of this act, the board of cemetery and park commissioners, which board was elected prior to the acceptance of this act, shall revert to an appointed board, said appointments to be made by the town manager. Elected members of the board shall serve out their unexpired terms, at the expiration of which their successors shall be appointed by the town manager. If for any reason a vacancy occurs in the membership of the board of cemetery and park commissioners, the vacancy shall be filled for the unexpired term by appoint- ment by the town manager. Said board shall assume all duties and responsi- bilities of the board of cemetery commissioners and of the park commissioners in existence prior to the acceptance of this act, with the exception of the responsibility for employing and removing personnel, which shall be the re- sponsibility of the town manager."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote (1) to rescind its acceptance of the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 8E, of the General Laws, as amended, "Youth Commissions"; (2) to adopt an order under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10A, proposing the following amendment to the Town Charter sub- ject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section IOC, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 11, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to bal- 18 loting in 1982: To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chap- ter 620 of the Acts of 1966) (a) by deleting Section 14 entitled Recreation and Parks Committee and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "Sec- tion 14. Recreation Committee - Upon the acceptance of this act, there shall be established a recreation committee to consist of seven members to be appointed by the Town Manager. Said committee shall assume all the duties and responsibilities of the Recreation Committee as they exist prior to the acceptance of this act, with the exception of the responsibility for employ- ing and removing personnel, which shall be the responsibility of the Town Man- ager. The term of office shall be three years, terms to be staggered such that in one year, two; the second year, two; and the third year, three terms shall expire. If for any reason a vacancy occurs in the membership of the committee, the vacancy shall be filled for the unexpired term by appointment by the Town Manager. The Town Manager shall appoint a recreation director and a buildings and grounds director who shall be subject to the general supervision and direction of the Town Manager."; and (b) by deleting Section 15 entitled "Board of Cemetery Commissioners" and substituting in lieu there- of the following: "Section 15. Board of Cemetery and Park Commissioners - Upon the acceptance of this act, the board of cemetery and park commissioners, which board was elected prior to the acceptance of this act, shall revert to an appointed board, said appointments to be made by the Town Manager. Elected members of the board shall serve out their unexpired terms, at the expiration of which their successors shall be appointed by the Town Manager. If for any reason a vacancy occurs in the membership of the board of cemetery and park commissioners, the vacancy shall be filled for the unexpired term by appoint- ment by the Town Manager. Said board shall assume all duties and responsi- bilities of the board of cemetery commissioners and of the park commissioners in existence prior to the acceptance of this act, with the exception of the responsibility for employing and removing personnel, which shall be the re- sponsibility of the Town Manager." Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. On a two-thirds vote, 405 voted in the affirmative, 1 in the negative; motion carried. Article 24. To see if the Town will vote to adopt an order under Massachu- setts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10A, proposing the following amend- ment to the Town Charter subject to the approval of the Attorney General pur- suant to Section IOC, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massa- chusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 11, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1982; to see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by adding the following section: "Section 33. Recall of Elected Officials a. Any holder of an elective office in the Town of Ipswich with more than six months remaining in the term to which he was elected may be recalled, and removed therefrom by qualified voters of said town as herein provided, b. Any two hundred registered voters of the Town of Ipswich may file with the Town Clerk of said town a request for recall petition containing the name of the officer sought to be recalled and a statement of the grounds of recall. Said Town Clerk shall upon verification of the signatures on said request for recall petition deliver to the voters making such request for recall petition a sufficient number of copies of petition blanks demanding such recall, printed forms of which he shall keep on hand. The blanks shall be issued by the Town Clerk with his signature and official seal attached thereto; they shall be dated and addressed to the Selectmen of said town, shall contain the name of the person to whom issued, the number of blanks so issued, the name of the person sought to be recalled, the grounds of recall as stated in said request for recall petition, and shall demand the election of a successor to each office. A copy of the petition shall be entered in a record book to be kept in the office of the Town Clerk. The recall petition shall be returned and filed with said Town Clerk within twenty days after the filing of the request for 19 recall petition. Said petition before being returned and filed shall be signed by twenty percent of the registered voters, at least two hundred and fifty from each precinct in said town and to every signature shall be added the place of residence of the signer, giving the street, number and precinct. Upon receipt of the petition, the Town Clerk shall delivery the petition to the registrars of voters of said town, and the registrars shall forthwith cer- tify thereon the number of signatures which are names of voters of said town. c. If the petition shall be found and certified by said Town Clerk to be suf- ficient, he shall submit the same with his certificate to said Selectmen with- out delay, and said Selectmen shall forthwith give written notice to said officer names in the request for recall petition of the receipt of said cer- tificate and shall, if the officer sought to be removed does not resign within five days thereafter, thereupon order an election to be held on Monday fixed by them no later than sixty days after the date of Town Clerk's certificate that a sufficient petition is filed; provided, however, that if any other Town election is to occur within ninety days after the date of said certificate, said Selectmen may, at their discretion postpone the holding of said recall election to the date of such other election. If a vacancy occurs in said office after a recall election has been so ordered, the recall election shall be cancelled and the vacancy filled in accordance with the Town Charter. d. Any officer sought to be recalled may be a candidate to succeed himself, and unless he requests otherwise in writing, said Town Clerk shall place his name on the official ballot without nomination. The nomination of other can- didates, the publication of the warrant for the recall election, and the con- duct of the same, shall all be in accordance with the provisions of law relat- ing to elections, unless otherwise provided in this act. e. The incumbent shall continue to perform the duties of his office until the recall election. If not re-elected in the recall election, he shall be deemed removed upon the qaulifi cation of his successor, who shall hold office during the unexpired term. If the successor fails to qualify within five days after receiving notification of his election, the incumbent shall thereupon be deemed removed and the office vacant. f. Ballots used in a recall election in said town shall submit the following propositions in the order indicated: For the recall of (Name of Officer) Against the recall of (Name of Officer) Immediately at the right of each proposition, there shall be a square in which the voter by making a cross mark (X) may vote for either of such propositions. Under the proposition shall appear the word "Candidates" and the direction "Vote for one" and beneath this the names of candidates nominated as herein before provided. g. No recall petition shall be filed against an officer of said town within six months after he takes office, nor in the case of an officer subjected to two recall elections during the term of office and not removed. h. No person who has been recalled from an office in said town, or who has resigned from office while recall proceedings were pending against him, shall be appoitned to any town office within two years after such removal by recall or resignation."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to adopt an order under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 10A, proposing the following amendment to the Town Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section IOC, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 43B, Section 11, at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1982: To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by adding the following section: "Section 33. Recall of Elected Officials. a. Any holder of an elective office in the Town of Ipswich with more than six months remaining in the term to which he was elected may be recalled, and re- moved therefrom by qualified voters of said town as herein provided. 20 b. Any two hundred registered voters of the Town of Ipswich may file with the Town Clerk of said town a request for recall petition containing the name of the officer sought to be recalled and a statement of the grounds of recall. Said Town Clerk shall upon verification of the signatures on said request for recall petition deliver to the voters making such request for recall petition a sufficient number of copies of petition blanks demanding such recall, printed forms of which he shall keep on hand. The blanks shall be issued by the Town Clerk with his signature and official seal attached thereto; they shall be dated and addressed to the Selectmen of said town, shall contain the name of the person to whom issued, the number of blanks so issued, the name of the person sought to be recalled, the grounds of recall as stated in said request for recall petition, and shall demand the election of a successor to each office. A copy of the petition shall be entered in a record book to be kept in the office of the Town Clerk. The recall petition shall be returned and filed with said Town Clerk within twenty days after the filing of the request for recall petition. Said petition before being returned and filed shall be signed by twenty percent of the registered voters, at least two hundred and fifty from each precinct in said town and to every signature shall be added the place of residence of the signer, giving the street, number and precinct. Upon receipt of the petition, the Town Clerk shall deliver the petition to the registrars of voters of said town, and the registrars shall forthwith certify thereon the number of signatures which are names of voters of said town. c v If the petition shall be found and certified by said Town Clerk to be suf- ficient, he shall submit the same with the certificate to said Selectmen with- out delay, and said Selectmen shall forthwith give written notice to said officer names in the request for recall petition of the receipt of said cer- tificate and shall, if the officer sought to be removed does not resign within five days thereafter, thereupon order an election to be held on Monday fixed by them no later than sixty days after the date of the Town Clerk's certifi- cate that a sufficient petition is filed; provided, however, that if any other Town election is to occur within ninety days after the date of said certifi- cate, said Selectmen may, at their discretion postpone the holding of said recall election to the date of such other election. If a vacancy occurs in said office after a recall election has been so ordered, the recall election shall be cancelled and the vacancy filled in accordance with the Town Charter. d. Any officer sought to be recalled may be a candidate to succeed himself, and, unless he requests otherwise in writing, said Town Clerk shall place his name on the official ballot without nomination. The nomination of other can- didates, the publication of the warrant for the recall election, and the con- duct of the same, shall all be in accordance with the provisions of law re- lating to elections, unless otherwise provided in this act. e. The incumbent shall continue to perform the duties of his office until the recall election. If not re-elected in the recall election, he shall be deemed removed upon the qualification of his successor, who shall hold office during the unexpired term. If the successor fails to qualify within five days after receiving notification of his election, the incumbent shall thereupon be deemed removed and the office vacant. f. Ballots used in a recall election in said town shall submit the following propositions in the order indicated: For the recall of (Name of Officer) Against the recall of (Name of Officer) Immediately at the right of each proposition, there shall be a square in which the voter by making a cross mark (X) may vote for either of such propositions. Under the proposition shall appear the word "Candidates" and the direction "Vote for one" and beneath this the names of candidates nominated as herein before provided. g. No recall petition shall be filed against an officer of said town within six months after he takes office, nor in the case of an officer subjected to 21 two recall elections during the term of office and not removed, h. No person who has been recalled from an office in said town, or who has resigned from office while recall proceedings were pending against him, shall be appointed to any town office within two years after such removal by recall or resignation." Seconded. The Board of Selectmen were 4-1 in favor. The Finance Committee had a majority in favor. Chairman Constance Surpitski of the Government Study Committee said that the Committee felt that this was a good time to bring up this article, when there are no problems with elected officials. By having such a large number of signatures necessary for a peti- tion, it is a safeguard against special interest groups starting recall peti- tions as soon as an official is elected. Charles Cobb said that he had lived in a town which had a recall petition, and he did not feel it was a good idea; John Dolan spoke against the article; Edwin Damon, Jr. also spoke against. Seth Reed felt it was a yery poor petition. M. Patricia Manning felt an elected official should be willing to stand recall; it would be protection for the Town. On a two-thirds vote, 168 voted in the affirmative, 233 in the negative; motion was defeated. Article 25. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter III, Section 3 (a) "Voting," by deleting the present 3(a) and substituting therefor the following: "(a) 1. Except in those cases when a particular procedure is required by law, or by other provisions of these By-Laws, the Moderator (subject to the provi- sions of paragraph 2), in his discretion and upon his own motion, may put a question to a vote of the meeting by any one of the following procedures: A. By voice vote; B. By counting the "Yeas" and "Nays", as determined from a show of hands by persons present and desiring to vote; or C. By counting the "Yeas" and "Nays", as determined by having persons present and desiring to vote stand in their places to be counted. 2. Before asking for a vote on any questions, the Moderator shall first clearly state the question to the meeting."; and by adding the following new subsection (e) as follows: "(e) In addition to the voting procedures set forth in paragraph (a), upon the written request of the Board of Selectmen contained in the article, or upon the written request of the petitions, in the event of a petitioned article and contained in said article, the Moderator shall put the question constituting the subject matter of such article to a vote of the meeting by directing that the question shall be voted on by printed ballot after there has been full opportunity for debate on the merits of said article and question. No other motion pertaining to such article or question shall be permitted. Subject to the provisions of Section 1 (2) and 2 (a) of this Chapter, the time and place for balloting shall be determined by the meeting, which when it does adjourn, shall adjourn to such time and place as is determined for the purpose of balloting. The printed ballots shall be prepared by the Moderator and the Town Clerk in such form as they shall determine and in such a manner as to enable the voters to vote "yes" or "no" on said article and question."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter III, Section 3(a) "Voting", by deleting the present 3(a) and substituting therefor the following: "(a) 1. Except in those cases when a particular procedure is required by law, or by other provisions of these By-laws, the Moderator (subject to the provi- sions of paragraph 2), in his discretion and upon his own motion, may put a question to a vote of the meeting by any one of the following procedures: A. By voice vote: B. By counting the "Yeas" and "Nays", as determined from a show of hands by persons present and desiring to vote; or C. By counting the "Yeas" and Nays",, as determined by having persons present and desiring to vote stand in their places to be counted. 22 2. Before asking for a vote on any question, the Moderator shall first clearly state the question to the meeting."; and by adding the following new sub-section (e) as follows: "(e) In addition to the voting procedures set forth in paragraph (a), upon the written request of the Board of Selectmen contained in the article, or upon the written request of the petitioners, in the event of a petitioned article and contained in said article, the Moderator shall put the question constituting the subject matter of such article to a vote of the meeting by directing that the question shall be voted on by a printed ballot after there has been full opportunity for debate on the merits of the said article and question. No other motion pertaining to such article or question shall be permitted. Subject to the provisions of Section 1(a) and 2(a) of this Chapter, the time and place for balloting shall be determined by the meeting which when it does adjourn, shall adjourn to such time and place as is determined for the purpose of balloting. The printed ballots shall be prepared by the Moderator and the Town Clerk in such form as they shall de- termine and in such a manner as to enable the voters to vote "yes" or "no" on said article and question." Seconded. Mr. Damon said this article is in- tended to broaden the democratic process; Board of Selectmen unanimously sup- ported it. Finance Committee recommended. Mary Conley stated that the in- tention is good, but the effect will be to weaken the Town Meeting. When a group of petitioners can put an article in the Warrant that must be voted on without change, then we have no opportunity to indefinitely postpone or to amend. It was her feeling that approval of this article would get the Town into a great deal of difficulty. Alice Shurcliff, speaking as a private citizen, felt that the reasoning behind the article was not very good. Harold Shively said that the Town Meeting has operated here for many years, creating opportunity and a forum for discussion. If we decide to do away with the Town Meeting, do it wholesale not piecemeal. Nathaniel Pulsifer asked if the Government Study Committee had reviewed the article; Mrs. Surpitski said her Committee felt it would make the Town Meeting process more cumbersome. The motion was defeated on a voice vote. Article 26. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter 11, Section 2 by deleting subsection (b) thereof in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the following: "(b) The Selectmen shall give at least three calendar days' notice by their intention to open a warrant for a special town meeting, by publication in a newspaper published in or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich, unless in their judgment, public interest would suffer by such a delay."; to add a new subsection 2(c) thereto: "(c) The Warrant for a town meeting once opened shall remain open for a least seven calendar days."; and to amend Chapter XI, Section 3 of said By-Laws by deleting the word "seven" as it appears following the words "by publication at lease " and by inserting in lieu thereof the word "fourteen", so that said Section 3 as amended will read as follows: "Section 3. Warrants. All warrants for town meetings, except notices of ad- journment, shall be served by posting attested copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses in the Town, and by publication in a newspaper published or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich at least seven days prior to the time for holding the Annual Town Meeting and at least fourteen days prior to the time for holding any Special Town Meeting."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-laws of the Town of Ipswich, Chapter II, Section 2, by deleting subsection (b) thereof in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "(b) The Selectmen shall give at least three calendar days' notice of their intention to open a warrant for a special town meeting, by publication in a newspaper published in or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich, unless in their judgment, public interest would suffer by such a delay."; by adding a new subsection (c) thereto: 23 "(c) The warrant for a town meeting, once opened, shall remain open for at least seven calendar days."; and to amend Chapter II, Section 3 of said By- laws by deleting the word "seven" as it appears following the words "by publi- cation at least " and by inserting in lieu thereof the word "fourteen", so that said Section 3 as amended will read as follows: "Section 3. Warrants. All warrants for town meetings, except notices of adjournment, shall be served by posting attested copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meet- inghouses in the Town, and by publication in a newspaper published or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich at least seven days prior to the time for holding the Annual Town Meeting and at least fourteen days prior to the time for holding any Special Town Meeting." Seconded. Citing the diffi- culty in having a Special Town Meeting last summer, Mr. LeClair said that this article would clarify the By-Law. Finance Committee recommended. Motion car- ried on a voice vote. Article 27. To see if the Town will vote, pursuant to the provisions of Sec- tion 14 of Chapter 151 of the Acts of 1979 (as amended by Chapter 80 of the Acts of 1980) to rescind the Town's acceptance of Section 7 of Chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 (accepted on March 11, 1946) to the extent that the last fourteen words of the second sentence thereof be deleted, so that said second sentence shall read: " In providing for the payment of the remaining por- tion of the cost of said system or systems or for the use of said system or systems, the Town may avail itself of any or all of the methods permitted by general laws, and the provisions of said general laws relative to the assess- ment, apportionment, division, reassessment, abatement and collection of sewer assessments, to liens therefor and to interest thereon shall apply to assess- ments made under this act."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote, pursuant to the provisions of Section 14 of Chapter 151 of the Acts of 1979 (as amended by Chapter 80 of the Acts of 1980) to rescind the Town's acceptance of Section 7 of Chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 (accepted on March 11, 1946) to the extent that the last fourteen words of the second sentence thereof be deleted, so that said second sentence shall read: " In providing for the payment of the remaining portion of the cost of said system or systems or for the use of said system or systems, the Town may avail itself of any or all of the methods permitted by general laws, and the provisions of said general laws relative to the assessment, apportion- ment, division, reassessment, abatement and collection of sewer assessments, to liens therefor and to interest thereon shall apply to assessments made under this act." Seconded. This relates to the sewer system costs, deleting "except that interest shall be at the rate of six per cent per annum". Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 28. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the Conservation Fund to be administered by the Conservation Commis- sion; or to take any other action relative thereto. Chairman Costas Tsoutsouris of the Conservation Commission moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 for the Conservation Fund to be administered by the Conservation Commission. Seconded. The Conservation Fund presently has an unencumbered balance of $17,000. In the past the policy has been to keep the Fund at $30,000. The watershed land voted on last year will be purchased for $10,000. Finance Committee recommended. The Board of Selectmen recommended. The motion passed unanimously on a voice vote. Article 29. To see if the Town will vote (1) to amend Chapter IV, Section 5, of the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich by deleting subsection (b) thereof (as inserted by Article 34 of the 1976 Annual Town Meeting) and by in- serting in lieu thereof the following: "(b) Notwithstanding the provisions of paragraph (a) above and of Chapter 140, Section 17:3A of the General Laws, as amended, the final disposition of each case shall be in accordance with the following schedule: 24 First Offense - Dismissal on appearance Second Offense - $25.00 fine Third Offense - $30.00 fine Fourth and Subsequent Offenses - $50.00 fine."; and (2) to add a new subsection (c) as follows: "(c) Upon call to confine domesticated animals (except dogs), second and subsequent incidents, the dog officer shall assess charges of $25.00 per call."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Doland moved that the Town vote (1) to amend Chapter IV, Section 5, of the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich by deleting subsection (b) thereof (as inserted by Article 34 of the 1976 Annual Town Meeting) and by inserting in lieu thereof the following: "(b) Notwithstanding the provisions of paragraph (a) above and of Chapter 140, Section 17(3A) of the General Laws, as amended, the final disposition of each case shall be in accordance with the following schedule: First Offense - Dismissal on appearance Second Offense - $25.00 fine Third Offense - $30.00 fine Fourth and Subsequent Offenses - $50.00 fine"; and (2) to add a new subsection (c) as follows: "(c) Upon call to confine domesticated animaTs (except dogs), second and subsequent incidents, the dog officer shall assess charges of $25.00 per call." Seconded. This will put more meat in the enforcement of the leash law. Finance Committee supported the article. A voter asked why dogs were exempted from Section (c); Chief Brouillette replied that dogs were covered in Section (b), while Section (c) referred to Police calls to remove cows, horses, pigs, etc. from the roads, and the owners should pay. All fines are collected by the Third District Court and put into the General Fund. The fines are assessed for each call. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 30. To see if the Town will vote to advise the Great and General Court not to appropriate for Fiscal Year 1982 more than it did for Fiscal Year 1981 for expenditures by the Commonwealth's departments and agencies. Further, that the savings of approximately $350,000,000 from the above cuts be redis- tributed to the cities and towns in the form of increased local aid; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to advise the Great and General Court not to appropriate for Fiscal Year 1982 more than it did for Fiscal Year 1981 for expenditures by the Commonwealth's departments and agencies; and further, that the savings of approximately $350,000,000 from the above cuts be redis- tributed to the cities and towns in the form of increased local aid. Second- ed. Board of Selectmen unanimously supported. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on voice vote. Article 31. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, or trans- fer from available funds a sum of money for the unemployment compensation fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 for the unemployment compensation fund. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. Article 32. To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich by adding to Article XV thereof the following new Section 12: "Section 12 - Subsurface Storage of Flammable Fluids, Solids, Gases, and/or Hazardous Chemicals. (a) No tank or container used for the subsurface storage of flammable fluids, solids or gases and/or hazardous chemicals shall be installed until after the issuance of a permit therefor. Prior to its installation, each tank or con- 25 tainer shall be cleaned at the applicant's expense, and tested and inspected by the Fire Chief or his designee. No tank or container shall be installed without an impervious encasement envelope of concrete, clay, or other material as approved by the Fire Chief and the Board of Health. In cases of storage of flammable fluids, solids, gases, and/or hazardous chemicals which do not in the reasonable judgment and the reasonable discretion of the Fire Chief and of the Board of Health, if introduced into groundwater or surface water system (s) have a long term polluting effect upon said system(s), the permit issuing authority may grant an exemption from the requirements for an impervious bar- rier. (b) The Fire Chief shall serve as the Local Authority, and the Board of Health or its designee shall serve as the Local Environmental Authority for the pur- poses of enforcing this by-law and applicable statutes and regulations."; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich by adding to Article XV thereof the following new Section 12: "Section 12 - Subsurface Storage of Flammable Fluids, Solids, Gases, and/or Hazardous Chemicals. (a) No tank or container used for the subsurface storage of flammable fluids, solids, gases, and/or hazardous chemicals shall be installed until after the issuance of a permit therefor. Prior to its installation, each tank or con- tainer shall be cleaned at the applicant's expenses, and tested and inspected by the Fire Chief or his designee. No tank or container shall be installed without an impervious encasement envelope of concrete, clay, or other material as approved by the Fire Chief and the Board of Health. In cases of storage of flammable fluids, solids, gases, and/or hazardous chemicals which do not in the reasonable judgment and the reasonable discretion of the Fire Chief and of the Board of Health, if introduced into groundwater or surface water sys- tem(s) have a long term polluting effect upon said system(s), the permit issu- ing authority may grant an exemption from the requirements for an impervious barrier. (b) The Fire Chief shall serve as the Local Authority, and the Board of Health or its designee shall serve as the Local Environmental Authority for the pur- poses of enforcing this by-law and applicable statutes and regulations." Seconded. This will protect townspeople from potential damage which might leak into the ground. Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Finance Committee recommended. Steven Brody, 13 High Street, moved to delete the fourth sentence of proposed Section 12(a) beginning "In cases of storage " and ending "for an impervious barrier." Seconded. Mr. Howe stated that that was intended to provide for homeowners who wished to have a tank in their backyard. Seth Reed asked if there was any limit on how long records have to be kept; Mr. Howe replied twenty years at least. The amendment to the motion was carried on a voice vote. The main motion, as amended, carried on a voice vote. Article 33. To see if the Town will vote to ratify a cessation of interest in the 1967 Agreement and Deed between Frederic Winthrop and John A. Pechilis, Temporary Town Manager, Town of Ipswich (Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 5442, Page 419) as contained in Section 7 of the 1981 Agreement and Deed (Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 6787, Page 332); or to take any other ac- tion relative thereto. M. Dolan moved that the Town vote to ratify a cessation of interest in the 1967 Agreement and Deed between Frederic Winthrop and John A. Pechilis, Tem- porary Town Manager, Town of Ipswich (Essex South Registry of Deeds Book 5442, page 419) as contained in Section 7 of the 1981 Agreement and Deed (Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 6787, page 332). Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. At this point, the Moderator recognized and introduced the Moderator of Salis- bury, Massachusetts - James Moghabghab. It now being 11:12 p.m., Mr. Damon moved that the Meeting stand adjourned un- til Tuesday, April 07, 1981 at 7:30 p.m. Seconded. So voted. On Tuesday at 7:50 p.m., Moderator Morse called the meeting to order, stating that there were 372 voters present. The final count was 524. Tellers appointed were: Bruce Paul, Marilyn Pauley, Elizabeth Dorman, William Wasser- man, Jean Engel , Stephen Walsh. Article 34. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey and to execute any and all necessary instruments the land and buildings situate at No. 3 Summer Street ("The Bowen House") being the property acquired by the Town under the will of the late Harold D. Bowen (Essex Probate No. 345783), with such restrictive covenants as the Historical Commission may deem appropriate; to deposit the net proceeds of the sale, less the Town's expenses for acquisition and maintenance to the date of closing, in a trust fund to be managed by the Trust Fund Commissioners, such fund to be known as the Harold D. Bowen Memorial Fund, the income of which is to be used for such preservation and historical purposes as the Historical Commission may recommend; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the Town vote to transfer the care, custody, management and control of the land and buildings situate at #3 Summer Street ("the Bowen House") being the property acquired by the Town under the will of the late Harold D. Bowen (Essex Probate #345783), from the Historical Commission to the Board of Selectmen under the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 15A of the Gen- eral Laws, for the purpose of the sale of said land and buildings situate at #3 Summer Street and that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey, and to execute any and all necessary instruments to accom- plish said sale of said land and buildings, for a minimum amount of $32,000. Seconded. The Town has expended $12,250 to date and the Historical Commission has reluctantly concluded that the property is no longer needed for public purposes. The net proceeds from the sale less the Town's expenses will be put into a Trust Fund to be managed by the Trust Fund Commissioners. Finance Com- mittee recommended. Mrs. Conley of the Historical Commission stated that one of the reasons Harold Bowen left his property to the Town was that he had been able to make repairs with a HUD grant. The property will be sold with re- strictive covenants on the original part of the house. On a two-thirds vote, 391 voted in the affirmative, 10 in the negative; motion carried. Article 35. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey and to execute any and all necessary instruments the land and buildings situate at 31 Mount Pleasant Avenue ("The Burley School") being the same premises conveyed to the Town by Harry B. Brown and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 1889, Page 165, by Albert Russell to the Town of Ipswich, and recorded . at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 1897, Page 415; and by Lucy S. Jewett and Elizabeth B. Jewett to the Town of Ipswich and re- corded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 1897, Page 290; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to transfer the care, custody, management and control of the land and buildings situate at 31 Mount Pleasant Avenue ("the Burley School") being the same premises conveyed to the Town by deed of Harry B. Brown, recorded at Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Book 1889, Page 165, by deed of Albert Russell, recorded at said Registry of Deeds, Book 1897, Page 145; and by deed of Lucy S. Jewett and Elizabeth B. Jewett, re- corded at said Registry of Deeds, Book 1897, Page 290; from the School Commit- tee to the Board of Selectmen under the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 15A of the General Laws for the purpose of the sale of said land and buildings and that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey said land and buildings and to execute any and all necessary instruments to accomp- lish said sale, for a minimum amount of $175,000. Seconded. Finance Commit- 27 tee recommended. On a two-thirds vote, the motion carried with 389 voting in the affirmative, 21 in the negative. Article 36. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey and to execute any and all necessary instruments the land and buildings situate on the southerly side of Green Street, consisting of 10.3 acres, more or less ("The Shatswell School") (Assessor's Map 42A, Parcel 99) or a portion thereof; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to transfer the care, custody, management and control of the land and buildings situate on the southerly side of Green Street ("the Shatswell School") to the Board of Selectmen under the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 15A, of the General Laws, for the purpose of sale of said land and buildings and that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Se- lectmen to sell and convey said land and buildings and to execute any and all necessary instruments to accomplish the sale of said land and buildings; being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the southerly street line of Green Street, said point bearinq S44-36-00E and being 100.00 feet distant from the intersection of said street line of Green Street and the easterly street line of County Street and extends thence, following said southerly street line of Green Street S44-36-00E, 160.00 feet; thence leaving said street line S45-24-00W, 220.00 feet; thence N44-36-00W, 136.88 feet; thence N39-24-00E, 221.21 feet to the point of the beginning and containing 32,657 square feet; as set forth on "Plan of Shatswell School Property, Ipswich, Mass., Scale 1"=40' , March 1981, by James E. Chase, Town Engineer", for a minimum amount of $125,000. Seconded. Finance Committee recommended. Mrs. Marchand asked where the 10.3 acres were; Mr. Pszenny replied that that included all the land, including the ballground and the Junior High School, and obviously that wasn't included; the property being sold will be the school building and the land immediately surrounding it. The procedure for selling will probably be: advertising, public hearings held. In answer to a question as to compatible uses, the use would have to be within the zoning by-law regu- lations, not cause any unnecessary noise, etc. That area would not be a good one (with the nursing home across the street and the school next door) for moving the Police Station into. On a two-thirds vote, 334 voted in the affir- mative, 80 in the negative; motion carried. Article 37. To see if the Town will vote to accept by gift a dam on the Ipswich River ("The Sylvania Dam") and such water rights associated or appur- tenant thereto, being the premises conveyed by United Shoe Corporation to Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., by deed dated January 30, 1948, and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 3568, Page 4; or to take any other ac- tion relative thereto. Mr. Dolan moved that the Town vote to accept by gift a dam on the Ipswich River ("the Sylvania Dam") and such water rights associated or appurtenant thereto subject to such terms, conditions, and restrictions as the Selectmen in their discretion deem advisable and acceptable, being the premises conveyed by Sylvania Electric Products, Inc., to Sylvania Electric Products, Inc. by deed dated February 25, 1959, and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 4541, Page 175; or such portion of said premises and rights as may be offered by Sylvania Electric Products, Inc. Seconded. Finance Committee unan- imously recommended, with Mr. Maistrellis stating that this is a natural re- source of the Town., On a two-thirds vote, 420 voted in the affirmative, 7 in the negative; motion carried. Article 38. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- Law in the following particulars: by amending Section VI "Dimensional and Density Regulations," specifically the "Table of Dimensional and Density Regu- lations," by adding the following footnote (to be designated footnote 7) to all of the dimensions set forth in the minimum lot front, lot side, and lot rear requirements contained in said "Table of Dimensional and Density Regula- 28 tions" ; (7) A non-habitable tool shed, garden shed, or similar structure occupying 80 square feet or less in building area and one story or less in height may be located within five (5) feet of any front, side, and/or rear lot line."; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) Police Chief Armand Brouillette moved that the Town vote to amend the Protec- tive Zoning By-Law, Town of Ipswich, in the following particulars: By amend- ing Section VLB. "Dimensional and Density Regulations", specifically the "Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations", by adding the following foot- note (to be designated footnote 7) to all the dimensions set forth in the min- imum lot side and lot rear requirements contained in said "Table of Dimension- al and Density Regulations"; (7) A non-habitable tool shed, garden shed, or similar structure occupying 80 square feet or less in building area and not exceeding eight feet in height may be located not closer than ten (10) feet of any side and/or rear lot line." Seconded. Roger Burke of the Planning Board stated that the Building Inspector has had many requests which he had to deny, and both he and the Board of Appeals felt the By-law should be amended to allow tool sheds to be put closer to the lot line. This constituted a report of the Planning Board, which had held the necessary public hearing and unanimously recommended the article. Finance Committee did not recommend, stating that people with prob- lems could go to the Board of Appeals. The Board of Selectmen recommended the article. Alice Shurcliff opposed it; Jeffrey Dolan favored it; Peter Mais- trellis spoke against it. On a two-thirds vote, 217 voted in the affirmative, 186 in the negative. The motion needed 268 to pass and was therefore de- feated. Article 39. To see whether the Town will vote to amend Sections III (Defini- tions), X (Use Regulations), VI (Dimentionsal and Density Regulations) of the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich so as to include and permit solar apparatus; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Mathey moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law Sec- tion V.D. "Table of Use Regulations", by adding thereto the following addi- tional "Accessory Use": "Non-habitable solar energy collection apparatus." and by further adding the letter "P" opposite this additional use under the columns headed RRA and RRB, IR, B and I; and further, that it vote to amend Section, VLB. "Dimensional and Denisty Regulations", by adding the following footnote (to be designated footnote 7) to all of the dimensions set forth in the Minimum lot front, lot side and lot rear yard requirements contained in the "Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations": "7. The Zoning Board of Appeals may reduce by Special Permit the Minimum Yard requirements for non- habitable solar energy collection apparatus up to a maximum of fifty percent (50.0%) of any such requirement." Seconded. Board of Selectmen recommended; Finance Committee recommended unanimously. On a two-thirds vote, 401 voted in the affirmative, 2 in the negative; motion carried. Article 40. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- Law, Town of Ipswich, Section X, subsection D (3) by deleting the same in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "(3)Fees for structures (such as tanks, swimming pools, sheds, and the like) shall be based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of esti- mated cost, or any fraction thereof." and by adding a new subsection (7) thereto: "(7) Fees for signs shall be based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of estimated cost, or any fraction thereof, plus Ten Dollars ($10.00) each."; or to take any other action relative there- to. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law, 29 Town of Ipswich, Section X, Subsection D(3) by deleting the same in its en- tirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "(3) Fees for structures (such as tanks, swimming pools, sheds, and the like) shall be based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of estimated cost, or any fraction thereof." and by adding a new subsection (7) thereto: (7) Fees for signs shall be based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of estimated cost or any fraction thereof, plus Ten Dollars ($10.00) each." Seconded. This is to cover the expenses of the Building Inspector. Finance Committee recommended. Mrs. Weatherall stated that the Planning Board held a hearing as required and was unanimously in favor. This constitutes a report of the Planning Board. The estimated reve- nues are expected to be 15%-20% over the present schedule. On a two-thirds vote, 346 voted in the affirmative, 23 in the negative; motion carried. Article 41. To see what action the Town will take to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by moving the southerly boundary of the in-town residence district from the point where said southerly boundary inter- sects Safford Street to the point where said boundary intersects land now or formerly of McKay on the southwesterly side of said land of McKay approxi- mately 75 feet in a northerly direction so that the boundary, as moved, shall exclude said property of McKay (being the same premises granted to Ernest M. McKay and Bertha C. McKay by deed of Stanley J. and Julie B. Budzinski, dated November 25, 1975, recorded in Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Book 6199, Page 440), from said intown residence district, and include said prop- erty of McKay in the Industrial District; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Dolan moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by moving the southerly boundary of the in-town residence district from the point where said southerly boundary intersects Safford Street to the point where said boundary intersects land now or formerly of McKay on the southwesterly side of said land of McKay approximately 75 feet in a northerly direction so that the boundary, as moved, shall exclude said property of McKay (being the same premises granted to Ernest M. and Bertha C. McKay by deed of Stanley J. and Julie B. Budzinski, dated November 25, 1975, recorded in Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Book 6199, Page 440), from said intown residence district, and include said property of McKay in the Industrial District. Seconded. Mr. McKay's property is half in the In-town Residence District and half in the Industrial District, creating a hardship for him. Finance Committee recommended. Wayne King noted that the Planning Board was 3-2 in favor, and that the present use does not have a permit. Attorney Timothy Perkins, representing the Bartnicki family, abuttors of the McKays, spoke against the article, stating the area has always been residen- tial but Mr. McKay has been repairing cars since 1965, even though it was not a permitted use. Mr. McKay purchased the land knowing it was split by zoning. Mr. Perkins reiterated that Mr. McKay has never followed the rules of the Zon- ing By-law. Wayne Eustace spoke in favor of the article; John Mroszck, a neighbor, spoke against; John Dolan spoke in favor of it. In answer to a question from William Wasserman, Mr. Mathey said that zoning lines should con- form to property lines, but due to lack of time and money in 1977, this error was made. Jeffrey Dolan spoke in favor. The question was moved. On a two- thirds vote, 275 voted "yes", 142 voted "no"; 278 votes were needed, therefore the motion lost. Article 42. To see if theTown will vote to accept as Town Streets: Kennedy Drive, Heard Drive, Dudley Way, and Hodgkins Drive; or to take any other ac- tion relative thereto. (By Petition) Sharon Scobert moved that the Town establish as Town Ways, Kennedy Drive, Heard Drive, Dudley Way, and Hodgkins Drive, by accepting the layout of the Board of Selectmen as shown on plan filed with the Town Clerk identified as "Plan of Subdivision of Land of Meadowbrook Builders, Inc. to be known as 30 Meadowbrook, Ipswich, Mass. December 1964, Scale 1"=40' , Chester J. Patch, Jr., C.E., Ipswich, Mass." and recorded with the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Book 108, Plan 99. Seconded. Planning Board unanimously recommend- ed; Board of Selectmen recommended; Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. Article 43. To see if the Town will vote, by a non-binding ballot, to advise Town Officials whether a wind generating system should be considered for a site located at the end of Town Farm Road; or to take any other action rela- tive thereto. (By Petition) Mr. Player moved that the Town vote, by a non-binding ballot at the respective precinct polling places on Monday, April 13, 1981, between the hours of 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., upon the following question: "Shall the voters advise Town officials that a wind generating system should be considered for a site located at the end of Town Farm Road?" Seconded. Board of Selectmen recom- mended; Finance Committee recommended. Neils Knakkergaard of the Energy Ad- visory Committee reported that his committee had suggested this article be- cause it believed that we should carefully study potential for other energy sources, and urged acceptance. Chief Brouillette asked if the land would be taken away from Town's use, and would private owners be selling power to the Town? This is strictly a non-binding vote, with no commitments either mone- tarily or usage of .land. Mrs. A.W. Smith reminded that we voted this land for recreational purposes for all time; thinks windmills are wonderful but we mustn't let the land get away from Town. Roger Barous questionsed the noise from the windmills but it was felt that the sound would not project more than a mile. James Melnyk spoke in favor; he had traveled in Europe and seen wind- mills in use and they do not make that much noise. The voice vote was not clear; on a hand vote, the motion carried. Results of the vote: Yes - 2242, no - 361, blanks - 128, total - 2731. Article 44. To see if the Town will vote (1) to establish a standing commit- tee to be known as the Hall -Haskell House Committee, and (2) to assign to them the management of the Hall-Haskell House on its original site at the entrance to the business district of Ipswich, said committee (3) to designate its use as a Civic Center, for promoting the Town's interests in horticulture and agriculture, architectural and historical preservation, and for providing in- formation to welcome visitors to Ipswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mrs. Endicott moved that the Town vote (1) to establish a standing committee to be known as the Hall -Haskell Committee; and (2) to assign to them the man- agement of the Hall-Haskell House on its original site at the entrance to the business district of Ipswich, said committee (3) to designate its use as a Civil Center, for promoting the Town's interests in horticulture and agricul- ture, architectural and historical preservation and for providing information to welcome visitors to Ipswich. The said Committee shall be composed of five members appointed by the Moderator for one-year terms, one of whom shall be a member of the Ipswich Garden Club, one of whom shall be a member of the Town and Country Garden Club, one of whom shall be a member of the Chamber of Com- merce, and two of whom shall be members at large. Seconded. Mr. Mais trellis said that the Finance Committee heartily endorsed finding a suitable use for the house but the majority voted not to recommend this article, because of limited resources of the Town, condition of the building, its location, and the fact that the Town is no longer immune from suit for injuries incurred on Town property. Board of Selectmen recommended unanimously. Mr. Mathey said that the Board of Directors of the Ipswich Historical Society felt that the house should be preserved on its present site and should be used. The motion carried on a voice vote. At this point, Mr. Wasserman asked for reconsideration of Article 41, stating 31 that he had voted against the motion but in view of such a close vote, he felt it should be reconsidered. The Moderator declared a five-minute recess to think about the matter, and then declined to reconsider, citing the historical fact that Ipswich Moderators rarely allow reconsideration, the fact that the By-law says that seven voters must stand immediately following the vote and question it. He did not see this and therefore refused reconsideration. The Moderator then turned the gavel over to Charles Cobb while Articles 45 and 46 were considered. Article 45. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- Laws of the Town of Ipswich, Section X, Paragraph D, "Table of Use Regulations" under the heading "Commercial", by deleting the words "Eating and Drinking Places where consumption is primarily to be within the building" and by sub- stituting in lieu thereof the following: "Eating and drinking places"; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Dolan moved that the Town vote tn amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, Section X, Paragraph D, "Table of Use Regulations", under the heading "Commercial", by deleting the words "Eating and Drinking Places where consumption is intended primarily to be within the building" and by sub- stituting in lieu thereof the following: "Eating and Drinking Places". Seconded. Mr. Mathey said that the Planning Board had held the required hear- ing. A lot of people felt that they didn't want the same conditions here that they saw in North Beverly, and that was why the Board had put Article 46 into the Warrant. Part of the Planning Board's function is thinking and planning about the future - what would we want the Town to be like a few years down the road? The Town should retain some influence over the kind of growth it wants; this article (45) relinquishes that influence. The use of the word "primarily" is vague and that can create problems. Fast food' restaurants don't come in to a town unless there is a determination that there is a market, and where one is, there is usually several others. He urged that Article 45 be defeated. Board of Selectmen recommended. Finance Committee was 5-4 in favor of the article, with Mr. Maistrellis noting that restrictions are such that most cases are settled in court. If neither article is passed, things remain the same. Betty Dorman reminded that voters previously voted favorably against fast food restaurants, and also that McDonald's itself has nothing to do with these two articles. It has received a building permit and what it does, de- pends on the outcome of a court case. Clarence Dupray felt that one fast food place was alright, but not any others. Neither of these articles answer the questions the way we would like; vote "no" on both. Larry Morse spoke against Article 45, urging a "yes" vote on #46; stating that Ipswich was a beautiful town with lovely qualities and he would like to keep it that way. John Dolan spoke in favor of the article, stating that all fast food restaurants would still have to comply with the present rules. On a two-thirds vote, 200 voted "yes", 262 "no"; the motion was defeated. Article 46. To see whether the Town will vote to amend Section X, Paragraph D, "Table of Use Regulations", of the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by adding a use regulation pertaining to eating and drinking places; or to take any other action relative thereto. Ann Herrick Pynchon moved that Section 10, Paragraph D "Table of Use Regula- tions" of the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich be amended by adding the following language at the end of the phrase "Eating and drinking places where consumption is intended primarily to be within the building": "i.e., establishments (A) which regularly and customarily serve food and drink consumed at tables and/or counters within the building and (B) which have no more than one takeout station defined as a single cash register or location for customer pick-up where food is packaged or presented to be or capable of 32 being consumed outside the building and served by no more than two employees at the same time and as having no more than (20%) twenty percent of the estab- lishment's total daily capacity so packaged or presented" RR IR B I P SBA" Seconded. The purpose of this article is to clarify the present by-law. Mr. Mathey presenting the report of the Planning Board, said that this would pro- tect the rights of people who own property to establish businesses, permitting them to open conventional restaurants, and places where coffee and donuts to go can be purchased - a limited takeout - but not the typical fast food place. The Planning Board unanimously recommended this article. Board of Selectmen opposed. Finance Committee opposed. John Dolan spoke against it. James Berry requested that the motion be reread, and Mr. Cobb did so. Jeffrey Dolan spoke against. The question was moved. On a two-thirds vote, the motion was defeated with 161 voting "yes", 219 "no". Cornelius Cleary questioned the quorum; a hand count showed that there were well over the necessary 361 voters for a quorum. Article 47. To see whether the Town will vote to appropriate or otherwise raise $12,000 for the purpose of retaining a consultant to assist the Planning Board of the Town of Ipswich in preparing a Master Plan for the Town; or by taking any other action relative thereto. Mr. Mathey moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion carried on on voice vote. Mr. Damon moved that the 1981 Annual Town Meeting be dissolved. Seconded. So voted. Meeting dissolved at 11:05 p.m. And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses in the Town, and by publication seven days at least prior to the time for holding said meeting, in a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich. Given unto our hands this 25th day of March in the year of the Lord, One Thou- sand Nine Hundred and Eight-One. BOARD OF SELECTMEN, Ipswich, Massachusetts Edwin H. Damon, Jr., Chairman Jeffrey M. Dolan Arthur S. LeClair David S. Player, Jr. Lawrence J. Pszenny ****** SPECIAL TOWN MEETING Ipswich High School October 19, 1981 ESSEX ss To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County GREETINGS: In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on MONDAY, THE NINETEENTH DAY OF OCTOBER, 1981 at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following arti- cles, viz: At 7:30 p.m. Moderator James Grimes announced that a quorum (343) was not 33 present and asked for a motion to postpone the Meeting until 7:45; so moved, seconded and approved. At 7:50 the Moderator announced that there was a quorum and called the Meeting to order. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by School Committee Chairman George Jewell. It was voted to admit non-voters to view the proceedings. The Moderator introduced the new Superintendent of Schools, Richard Thompson. Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edwin H. Damon, Jr. moved that we take up, out of order, Article 7 first and then consider in order the remaining articles. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. Article 7. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $100,000 for remodeling, reconstructing, and/or making extraordinary repairs to School Department buildings and their appurtenances, and to obtain any material and/ or services necessary and incidental thereto, and to meet this appropriation, that the sum of $100,000 be transferred from Surplus Revenue (Free Cash) or from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Trust Fund Account, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. Selectman David Player moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $100,000 for remodeling, reconstructing, and/or making extraordinary repairs to School Department buildings and their appurtenances at the discre- tion and control of the School Committee for energy conservation and to obtain any materiel and/or services necessary and incidental thereto, but for no other purposes, over such period of time deemed advisable by said School Com- mittee, and that any funds not so expended be returned to the General Fund. Seconded. Walter Pojasek stated that the Finance Committee supported the article 6-3. School Committeeman Thomas Elliott spoke of the increases in utility costs over the past few years, and listed the work to be done, and the projected costs. Thomas Dodd asked how solid the figures were - Mr. Elliott said the School Committee had gotten the best engineering advice it could. William Wasserman asked about the $100,000 in the context of monies received as State Aid. Mr. Howe replied that the Town received over $300,000 which will be plowed back into reducing the tax rate this year. The Town also re- ceived approximately $272,000 more than expected. It is this money that is being discussed; it is planned to spend $100,000 on the energy conservation and put the remainder into the bank for use at next year's Town Meeting, in order to keep the tax rate about the same. It will give us the necessary money to meet our needs next spring under 7h- The motion carried on a voice vote. Article 1. To see if the Town will vote to amend its action under Article 4 of the April 06, 1981 Annual Town Meeting with respect to transfers from avail- able funds and/or transfers from revenue sharing and with respect to the net amount to be raised and assessed; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend its action taken under Article 4 of the April 06, 1981 Annual Town Meeting, by reducing the transfer from avail- able surplus revenue from $272,767.30 to $100,767.30 so as to decrease the available funds and revenue sharing from $816,650.17 to $644,650.17; and in- crease the net to be raised and assessed from $2,902,302.83 to $3,074,070.13. Seconded. Mr. Damon stated that Mr. Howe had explained this under the previous article, and the Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended passage of this article. John Griffin stated that the Finance Committee recommended 8-1, stressing that the Town will be in dire straits in FY83 if this money is not banked now. Mariet Moffatt asked in which bank the money would be deposited; Mr. Howe replied in the one with the highest bid. The motion carried on a voice vote. Article 2. To see if the Town will vote to rescind its vote on Article 52 of 34 the May 02, 1977 Annual Town Meeting and to vote that if any area in the Ipswich River from the Town Wharf to the mouth of the River is designated by the Commonwealth DEQE, or its successor, as "clean" or free from contamina- tion, at least one portion so designated shall be established by the Board of Selectmen for recreational digging only; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to rescind its vote on Article 52 of the May 02, 1977 Annual Town Meeting and to vote that if any area in the Ipswich River from the Town Wharf to the mouth of the River is designated by the Com- monwealth DEQE, or its successor, as "clean" or free from contamination, at least one portion so designated shall be established by the Board of Selectmen for recreational digging only. Seconded. The Selectmen support this article unanimously. This will open selected areas of the river for commercial digging. John Griffin stated the Finance Committee recommended 4-3-1. Chair- man of the Shellfish Advisory Board Jamie Fay stated his Board recommended unanimously. He felt the article should not be before the Town Meeting; that this matter is the prerogative of the Board of Selectmen and the Shellfish Advisory Board. Thomas Dorman spoke in favor. Costas Tsoutsouris, who was one of the originators of the 1977 article, spoke against the article. Taylor Armerding asked if there was any guarantee of how large the recreational digging area would be. Mr. Fay felt it would be areas easily accessible, near parking areas and not over private property. Joan Soffron asked for the Shellfish Constable's opinion; however, he was not present. The question was moved, seconded, carried. On the main motion, the voice vote was inconclu- sive. On a hand county, 137 voted in the affirmative, 175 in the negative; the motion was defeated. (Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Giles VanderBogert, Deanna Cross, Elizabeth Dorman, James Tedford, John Mroszcyk.) Article 3. To see if the Town will vote (1) to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 90, Section 20A, as amended by Section 115 of Chapter 351 of the Acts of 1981; and (2) to authorize the Board of Select- men to request special legislation be filed to establish higher parking viola- tion fine schedules in Ipswich; or to take any other action relative thereto. Selectmen Arthur LeClair moved that this article be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. Mr. LeClair stated that the Legislature is still working on this matter, and the Selectmen feel we should wait to take action. Motion carried on voice vote. Articled. To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money from Water Surplus to Plant and Investment; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. LeClair moved that the sum of $25,000 be transferred from Water Surplus to Plant and Investment. Seconded. This amount will be used for maintenance and repairs, as well as construction, of the wells. Mr. Griffin said the Finance Committee recommended unanimously. Motion carried unanimously on a voice vote. Article 5. To see if the Town will vote (1) to ratify the granting of a sewer easement by the School Committee to Bruce A. and Lynne S. Erikson as shown on Lot 2 on "Plan of Land Belonging to the Town of Ipswich," prepared by James E. Chase, Registered Land Surveyor, Scale 1" equals 40', May, 1981: (2) to rati- fy the granting of a water and electric easement by the Board of Selectmen to Arthur F. and Elna E. Hills across land of the Town of Ipswich previously con- veyed to the Town of Ipswich by George E. and Mary E. Hills and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 5355 at p. 669; and (3) to accept the fee simple interest in the area known as Valley Street, from Frank Slysz, as shown on "Plan of House Lots at Highland Terrace, Ipswich, MA, Scale 1" equals 50', 35 Charles A. Metcalf, Surveyor," recorded in Essex South Registry of Deeds Plan Book 34, Plan 29, November, 1916, as conveyed by Frank Slysz to the Town of Ipswich on June 16, 1981; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote (1) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to grant and convey a sewer easement to Bruce A. and Lynne S. Erikson as shown on Lot 2 on "Plan of Land Belonging to the Town of Ipswich", prepared by James E. Chase, Registered Land Surveyor, scale 1"=40' , May 1981; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to grant and convey a water and electric easement to Arthur F. and Elna E^ Hills across land of the Town of Ipswich, previously conveyed to the Town of Ipswich by George E. and Mary E. Hills and recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds, Book 5355 at page 669; and (3) to accept the fee simple interest in the area known as Valley Street, from Frank Slysz, as shown on "Plan of House Lots at Highland Terrace, Ipswich, MA, scale 1"=50', Charles A. Metcalf, Surveyor", recorded in Essex South Registry of Deeds Plan Book 34, Plan 29, November 1916, as conveyed by Frank Slysz to the Town of Ipswich by deed dated June 16, 1981. Seconded. This is basically a bookkeeping matter, and the Board of Selectmen recommended 4-0. Finance Committee recommended unanimously. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. Article 6. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to fund salaries and expenses for crossing guards for FY82; or to take any other action relative thereto. Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $3,000 to fund salaries and expenses for crossing guards for FY82. Seconded. Mr. Damon felt this was the most important issue before the Meeting. Crossing guards are needed for children on their way to school, crossing at Quint's and Conley's corners. The Police Department does not have the manpower; fire- fighters are not trained in traffic control. Finance Committee recommended 6-3 against the article. It is not opposed to crossing guards, but feels the School Committee should be able to find the money in its budget. Elliott Krause spoke in favor of the article. Police Sgt. Joseph Carpenter, who is Safety Officer for the Schools, spoke of the poor driving conditions in that area - low sun shining directly in drivers' eyes, etc. - and felt there should at least be a guard at Conley's corner. He asked where the liability would lie if a child was injured - would the Town be held liable. It was felt that the Town probably could be held liable. Lois Wills asked why children can cross in that area all summer without guards and with no problems, but when school starts, supervision is needed. On a voice vote, the motion carried. Article 8. To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Section 7A of Chapter 32B of the Massachusetts General Laws to allow for the payment of a subsidiary or additional rate in addition to the payment of 50 percent of a premium for contributory group life and health insurance for employees in the service of the Town and their dependents; or to take any other action rel- ative thereto. (By Petition) Frederick Rockett moved that the Town vote to accept the provisions of Section 7A of Chapter 32B of the Massachusetts General Laws to allow for the payment of a subsidiary or additional rate in addition to the payment of 50% of a pre- mium for contributory group life and health insurance for employees in the service of the Town and their dependents. Seconded. The Board of Selectmen were unanimously opposed; the Finance Committee 8-1 opposed. Selectman Lawrence Pszenny spoke against the article, citing the present large amount the Town spends, and the feeling that if this article passed, the matter would appear year after year at labor negotiations, with the unions asking for an ever larger percentage. Thomas Elliott said that the School Committee unani- mously opposed. Any increase would be coming out of school programs and teaching personnel, and would cause the system to deteriorate. Michael Hazard asked what the impact of an increase would be on the tax rate, and what per- 36 centage of other towns in the State have moved above the 50% level. Mr. Pszenny stated that $1.00 on the tax rate equally $240, so every 101 increase would mean a 20<£ increase on the tax rate. Of communities in our population category, nearly on-third pay in excess of 50%. The question was moved, seconded, carried. On the main motion, the voice vote was inconclusive. On the hand county, 149 voted in the affirmative, 206 in the negative; the motion was defeated. Article 9. To see if the Town will vote, pursuant to the previous acceptance of Section 7A of Chapter 32B of the Massachusetts General Laws, that the Town shall pay 70 percent of the premium for contributory group life and health in- surance for employees in the service of the Town and their dependents; and to raise and appropriate a sum of money therefor; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) Mr. Rockett moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion carried, unanimously. It was moved to dissolve the Special Town Meeting. Seconded. Unanimous vote. Meeting dissolved at 9:15 p.m. The final count was 426. And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof, one at the Post Office, one at the Town House, and one at each of the meeting houses and by publication, seven days at least prior to the time for holding said meeting, in a newspaper published in, or having a general circu- lation in the Town of Ipswich. Given unto our hands this Twenty-eighth day of September in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty-One. BOARD OF SELECTMEN Edwin H. Damon, Jr. Jeffrey M. Dolan Arthur S. LeClair David S. Player, Jr. Lawrence J. Pszenny •*■**■*■** 37 BOARD OF SELECTMEN Edwin H. Damon, Jr., Chairman Last year we reported initial steps to improve water quality and increase our supply. Those steps have begun to bear fruit. The new Fellows Road Well, with a state-approved daily yield of 500,000 gal- lons, has recently been put into service. In addition, we are recommending to town meeting the construction of a Vyredox facility to treat and improve the quality of water from Winthrop Well Number One. Our recommendation follows a year of extensive testing and is also recommended by the Town Engineer, the Town's Water Supply Committee, Consulting Engineers C.E. Maguire and the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Quality Engi- neering. The project, at a cost of $350,000 to $375,000, nearly half of it state reim- bursable, would be completed by summer 1983. Winthrop Well Number One, which has not been used because of poor quality water, would then produce good qual- ity water, effectively increasing supply by 300,000 to 500,000 gallons per day. Proposition 2^ presented a formidable challenge, but the Board enjoys an ex- cellent relationship with the Finance Committee. This relationship, coupled with the efforts of our Department Heads, enabled us for the third consecutive year to cut the tax rate without reducing or eliminating essential services. We anticipate the 1982 tax rate will remain essentially stable. As directed by Town Meeting, the Board sold the Harold Bowen House and has signed purchase and sale agreements for the Burley and Shatswell Schools. The Harold D. Bowen Memorial Fund of approximately $20,000 was established, income from which will be used for historical purposes. Sale of the Burley and Shatswell Schools, at a total of $300,000 will place them on the tax rolls as condominiums while preserving the character of each neighborhood. As Electric Commissioners we have taken action in two areas which will have a major impact. Three large generators delivered in September, to be fully operational by the end of 1982 or early 1983, essentially enable us to provide all the Town's electricity even if all outside power sources were disrupted. The additional and more efficient generating capacity provides a hedge against increased charges by suppliers; the option to generate more of our own power. The Department will again be profitable, paying approximately $80,000 in lieu of taxes and earning an additional $25,000 due to a new rate schedule designed by a professional consultant. Effective in February 1982, it is the first rate increase since one of 4.6% was approved more than two years ago and is more equitable in that large users who represent more cost and risk are billed at a higher rate than the homeowner. In conclusion, the Board extends sincere appreciation to all volunteer commit- tee members and town employees who have helped make it possible to deliver services to the community. ****** 38 TOWN MANAGER George E. Howe 1981 was marked by a significant change in the process by which Ipswich con- ducted its budgetary process: with the advent of Proposition 2h, the Munici- pal and School budgets carefully were evaluated against what the Town could afford to spend while complying with the levy limits of Proposition 2^. Addi- tional State aid was helpful in adjusting to the impact of 7h. High turnover of personnel occurred during 1981. Considerable time and effort was spent in coping with this problem, but the work force has responded quite well despite the changes. The Personnel Rules and Regulations were published in June, and relations with organized labor remain peaceful. Among the significant projects undertaken in 1981 of note were a delivery of Engine 3 to the Fire Department as well as renovations to the Central Station; construction of the Fellows Road Well; and the conduct of a feasibility study for an in-ground treatment system for water from Winthrop Well No. 1; the in- stallation of a fire main on Kimball Street; the installation of a slurry wall barrier to prevent leakage of the dam at Dow's Reservoir; the repairs to the County Street Bridge; installation of a drainage system in Market Street; Chapter 90 improvements on Linebrook Road. Some disappointments include: a relatively slow progress in implementing data processing systems for utility billing and the difficulty with which the Town has had in marketing the Burley and Shatswell Schools for reuse. Projects undertaken which will lead to future improvements include: conduct of an Electric Department Rate Study, the acquisition of land for improvements to Linebrook Road and Farley Brook, and the commencement of a long-term plan- ning of the needs of the Water Department and the Electric Department. On balance, the Town has come through its first year under 7h in good shape, but its administration has not been without some difficulties. ****** ASSESSOR'S OFFICE Bruce A. Symmes, Chief Assessor The Board of Assessors spent all winter and most of the spring in hearings with taxpayers in regards to their new values esablished from the revaluation. Due to the time spent, there is only a few appeals of the new valuations. After reviewing the records and computing valuations due to new construction and renovations, the total valuation of the Town is as follows: REAL ESTATE VALUATION Single Family 2760 Parcels $160,169,720 Two Family 229 Parcels 15,160,870 . Three Family 50 Parcels 3,290,390 Four or More Family 59 Parcels 16,660,910 Residential -Commercial 57 Parcels 5,409,900 Commercial 188 Parcels 19,950,770 Industrial 15 Parcels 3,886,730 Land 681 Parcels 9,936,010 Personal Property 483 Accounts 3,054,170 $237,519,470 This total valuation was an increase of $1,055,230 over the previous fiscal year. The Town of Ipswich, in accordance with State Law, must update all property 39 bi -annually. The Board of Assessors has begun researching, planning, and some of the initial steps to accomplish this task to bring all values up to 100% for January 01, 1982 effective in the fiscal year 1983 Tax Bill. ****** BUILDING INSPECTOR Ralph Hebert 1981 1980 Construction Valuation $3 ,505,119 $5,230,154 Fees Collected Building Permits 12,383 7,468 Occupancy Permits 360 190 Certificate of Inspection 2,921 1,254 Total Fees Collected 15,664 8,912 Building Permits Issued* 403 336 *Building Permits which were issued were for new construction, miscellaneous construction, additions, remodel ings, demolition, signs, stoves, pools and siding. ****** CATV ADVISORY COMMITTEE Raymond K. Morley, Chairman The Community Antenna Television Advisory Committee, originally formed in 1980 by the Board of Selectmen, moved its efforts into high gear in 1981. Having received, in October, 1981,- two preliminary applications, Ipswich Cablevision and Datacom of Lawrence, the CATV met four times between February and May to prepare a report on "Proposed System Characteristics", which was a set of specifications for the two vendors to bid upon in their final applica- tions. The Selectmen accepted the Committee report and held a public hearing on May 12th to hear comments from and to receive final amendments from the two vendors. At this hearing Datacom announced its withdrawal. In late May, the Committee prepared its draft of reasons for accepting the proposal of Ipswich Cablevision and its rejection of Datacom' s. After clearing with the Commonwealth CATV Commission on several legal ques- tions, the Committee recommended, and the Selectmen voted to grant, a provi- sional license to Ipswich Cablevision on June 29, 1981. On October 27th, the Selectmen issued a permanent license and construction began promptly. The CATV Committee looks forward to serving in an advisory and support capac- ity to the Selectmen, Cable users and the licensee in ensuing years. ****** CEMETERIES, PARKS AND BUILDINGS DEPARTMENT James E. Graff urn, Director The consolidation of the three departments into one department has more than doubled the land area that we maintained in previous years. The Department has approximately 217 acres of Cemeteries, Playgrounds, Ball fields, and Parks to maintain. We also are responsible for the maintenance of several buildings in Town; and we lend assistance to other departments when needed. 40 Seven- two grave lots, seven-four grave lots and two-eight grave lots were sold; all with perpetual care. There were 11-two grave lots awarded to veter- ans. There were 13 monument foundations poured, 16 markers poured and set and six sets of cornerposts set. During 1981 there were 105 Interments. Chapel Tent Rentals $ 575.00 Sale of Lots 2,500.00 Foundations 1,597.00 Perpetual Care 3,750.00 Interment Openings 8,360.00 Totals $16,782.00 ****** CIVIL DEFENSE John R. Harrigan, Director David Clements, Assistant Director Training is necessary to increase the emergency capability of both government- al and supporting non-governmental personnel. In this regard, emphasis was channeled in the direction of Radiological Monitoring; a class of 15 men was held and completed in Radiological Monitoring during 1981. Training of new Auxiliary Police in communication procedure, firearms safety, Chapter 90, First Aid, C.P.R., and Public Relations was undertaken by the training officers of the Auxiliary Department. Training in patrol procedures was also accomplished. This Department has become a strong viable organiza- tion. Training in crisis relocation planning was undertaken by the Director and Assistant Director along with evacuation planning. Transportation of hazardous material training was made available to the Fire and Police Departments. In closing, 1981 was a year of training and planning for your Civil Defense Organization. ****** COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE Dorcas Rice, Chairman The Ipswich Commuter Rail Committee happily reports that trains are still run- ning in the Commonwealth! A year ago there were grave doubts that this would be so, and fears that the MBTA commuter rail service was chugging on track to the last Round House. Therefore, the Commuter Rail Committee spent a busy winter and spring in 1981 attending meetings and hearings, writing letters and articles, and speaking out wherever necessary on the importance of rail service to the state and its inhabitants. The Committee attended meetings in Gloucester, Lowell, and Boston; set up local meetings with Representative Forrester Clark and Senator Robert Buell (receiving their strong support for commuter rail); and spoke out at hearings in Beverly and Ipswich. We received massive support and help from local and area citizens. The results: 1. The state legislature voted the necessary funds to cover the commuter rail supplementary budget 100%. 2. Ipswich Selectmen voted unanimously to renew our MBTA contract for 1981-1982. 41 3. The MBTA did not eliminate rail service in and out of North Station after 9:00 p.m., as they had proposed. 4. Fares were increased in order to keep the service intact, but the in- crease to Ipswich riders was not as high as originally proposed by the MBTA. In February and March of 1981, our Committee carried out a thorough survey of local ridership, and the resulting statistics were collated by Jim Berry and published in March. Average daily ridership was found to be at 262-265; once again showing a steady increase in usage. The Committee wishes to thank the many, many people who helped us in our efforts during the past year. Their support was vital - and proof that rail service is a much-needed and wanted public service. And, lest we become complacent, one more crisis loomed in December, 1981, when the entire commuter rail service was threatened with closure due to contract difficulties. This one went right down to the wire; but like Pauline in her Perils, train service was saved at the eleventh hourl ****** CONSERVATION COMMISSION William Clark, Chairman In times when protection of the natural environment has become more muted on the National level, it becomes imperative for us at the local level to rededi- cate ourselves to the goal of preserving and protecting the environment in which we live. During the past year your Conservation Commission has exercised its responsi- bilities in widely varying parts of the Town; from reviewing proposed con- struction on marshes near Crane's Beach and the Rowley River, to construction on residential lots in quiet parts of Town, to commercial projects in some of the busiest parts of Town, to industrial areas. In addition, we carried on diverse activities, including renegotiating an agricultural lease on Town property, introducing a program of woodcutting on Town property and holding a meeting for owners of larger parcels of land to explore agricultural or recreational usages to encourage continued openness of the land. Costas Tsoutsouris resigned as Chairman of the Commission, remaining a Commis- sion member. We are all deeply grateful to him for his hard work, his knowl- edge, and for his deep caring for the environment of our Town. Jaret Johnson and David Know! ton resigned their membership during the year. We shall miss their wise counsel. ****** COUNCIL ON AGING Winfred R. Hardy, Chairman In 1981, the Council on Aging endeavored to be of assistance to the more than 1600 elderly of our Town. We continue to conduct a blood pressure clinic every Tuesday morning which attracts approximately 25-30 elderly each week; these are not all repeats, but often different people every week. The nurse maintains an accurate record of their blood pressures and has helped a great number of people with their prob- lem. We also give assistance to all who apply with their various social problems, 42 such as Social Security, Transportation, S.S.I, and fuel problems. Also, a good many of the elderly have their handicraft work with us to sell. This year we sold approximately $1,000 worth of crafts for them. Our Drop-In-Center at 16 Central Street has been a haven for many people who come in after a shopping trip to rest and socialize with one another before returning home. We are equipped with a small library where the patrons can always borrow plenty of reading material. Several times during the year we have sponsored classes for sewing, doll house furniture construction, etc. ****** DOG AND ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER Harry W. Leno, Jr. The year of 1981 has been a responsive year in regards to implementing an edu- cational program directed at townspeople regarding responsible pet ownership. During the coming year, I intend to stress the need for immunization, birth control and adequate care, to insure the quality of life for domestic and wild animals in Ipswich. During the past year, there were: Complaints Received 2,020 Complaints Investigated 1,994 Dog Bites 48 Animals Killed By Dogs 63 Animals Killed By Cars 115 Dogs Picked Up 927 Animals Found 459 Dogs Disposed Of 36 Dogs Returned To Owners 685 Cat Complaints 440 Citations 173 Calls Off Duty 476 Patrol Hours 1,600 Licenses 1981 1,033 Licenses 1980 1,479 ****** FIRE DEPARTMENT Edwin R. Emerson, Chief The Department responded to 472 alarms in 1981 (384 still and 88 bell), a de- crease of 88 alarms, partially attributable to our fire prevention program. One Captain, three Lieutenants, and eleven Firefighters make up the permanent force, and 33 men, an increase of three this year, serve on the call force. Increased utilization of the call force includes more training and use of the men as operators of apparatus. A house, donated for training purposes, was set afire and extinguished repeatedly for hands-on experience. Engine 3, a 1250 GPM pumper, delivered in January, 1981, has a permanent deck gun and carries more water, making it a much more efficient piece of apparatus for larger fires. A new 20 KW standby generator was installed in the Station to insure continuous power in case of outage. Sixteen structural fires occurred in the Town with approximately $300,000 in- sured fire loss. Medical assistance calls numbered 56. The first full year of permits (oil burner, storage, and fireworks display) netted the Town $890. Seven hundred thirty- two burning permits were issued from January 15 - May 01. Refurbishing of the station continued with improvements in the Chief's Office and the upstairs bathroom. A rear door was installed to allow quicker and 43 safer response by the rescue equipment. The fire safety program within the schools continued with the showing of a twenty-minute video tape produced by the High School ITV Club in cooperation with the Ipswich Fire Department and the Ipswich Schools. Open House at the Fire Station, in observance of Fire Prevention Week in October, was another great success. Prizes were awarded to elementary school students for original fire safety posters. -k~kickick GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE Connie Surpitski, Chairman The committee began a yery busy year by making recommendations on several ar- ticles to be placed on the Annual Town Meeting Warrant. The first article to be discussed was an article allowing the Board of Select- men to determine and establish all fees for permits issued by all non-school department offices and personnel, unless otherwise specified in the General Laws. The Committee felt that the article should be qualified as follows: The Board of Selectmen shall, after a public hearing determine all existing fees for permits and licenses issued and collected by all non-school depart- ment offices and personnel, unless otherwise specified in the General Laws. The Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee chose to insert the article on the Warrant without the qualifying statement. The article passed on Town Meeting floor. We spent many long hours restudying the Recall Act. We invited the Board of Selectmen to attend our meeting to assist us in formulating a workable act. With their input, we drafted what we felt to be a well -structured and func- tional act which was placed on the Town Meeting Warrant. Unfortunately, the Recall Act was defeated on Town Meeting floor. We then began work on an article to clarify the by-law regarding Special Town Meetings and the posting of the intent for the warrant in particular. Our proposed article was passed on Town Meeting floor. At the request of the Selectmen and Town Manager, we discussed the proposed charter change involving the dissolving of the Youth Commission and the merg- ing of the Parks and Cemetery Commissions and the establishment of a Recrea- tion Committee. We approved the article and it was passed on Town Meeting floor. Acting in response to a letter from Town Counsel, we agreed to recommend that metes and bounds need not be read on Town Meeting floor in the event of a land sale, provided certain conditions were met. Upon reviewing ways to streamline town meetings, the committee came up with many viable ideas, some of which could be implemented by the Town Moderator, without difficulty. The ideas of our newly elected Town Modeartor were sought prior to discussion of this issue. A proposal submitted to the Committe by the Selectmen, at the request of a private citizen, to establish a system of precinct representatives to act as liaisons between citizens and the Board of Selectmen was not recommended by the Committee for a multiplicity of reasons. 1981 was a most productive year for the Government Study Committee. The Government Study Committee meets on the first and third Thursday of each 44 month at the Electric Light Department Building. We cordially invite the pub- lic to attend our meetings. ****** HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE Vivian Endicott, Chairman Interest in the work of the Committee has come from many people of the Town. We have had continuing support from the Ipswich Garden Club, the Town and Country Garden Club and the Chamber of Commerce in our approach to the project of obtaining grants for the restoration of the Hall -Haskell House. Carefully studying the order in which the work should begin and getting esti- mates for the work, while taking into account the hidden costs that often are encountered during the reconstruction of an old building, we have been moving slowly and thoughtfully toward our goal. Also, we are planning the best use for each room; and the ways in which we will support the utilities and the up- keep of the house. Our growing list of programs and exhibits that will improve the business com- munity, and enhance the various interests of the Townspeople, spur us on. ****** HEALTH DEPARTMENT Joseph Giancola, Agent Basic areas of code enforcement included restaurant sanitation, housing stan- dards, licensure of motels, public pools, beach water and potable water moni- toring, public health nuisance control and land usage relative to septic sys- tems installation or repair. The Department continues to maintain the courtesy of a biologies depot for local physicians and clinics; among the clinics sponsored were rabies and flu. The S.W.T.S. continues to function appropriately. Permit accessibility re- mains the same as in prior years. The Department conducted ground water, soil profile, and percolations from March 12th through April 30th. Of a total of 52 percolations recorded, there were 10 failures. The department responsibilities have expanded in areas of environmental, haz- ardousmaterials management and a cooperative study involving shellfish advis- ory. These yet unfunded programs continue in the hope of budgetary considera- tion in the immediate future. Among principle permits issued by the Department were: Gas 214 Plumbing 293 Food Service 46 Disposal Works Construction/Repair 52 The retirement of Dr. William Wigglesworth in the last quarter of calendar 1981 has certainly left a void, not only on the Board of Health, but has closed a chapter in local and statewide history and academia. It is super- fluous to state that his absence is sorely noted! The following is a synopsis of work performed by Normand J. Bedard, Sealer of Weights and Measures during 1981: Scales and balances, adjusted, tested and sealed 68 Weights tested and sealed 95 45 Gasoline pumps tested and sealed 58 Gasoline pumps adjusted before sealing 2 Gasoline pumps tested and Not Sealed 2 Oil truck meters tested and sealed 6 Oil truck meters tested and Not Sealed Number of bread reweighed and checked for correct weight 24 Number of bread reweighed and found incorrect 4 Number of trucks inspected for liquid heating oil 6 Meats reweighed for accuracy and correct price 30 Meats reweighed and found incorrect 5 Turkeys reweighed for correct weight and price 96 Turkeys reweighed and found incorrect 16 It should be noted that the Standard Weights used by the Town of Ipswich were calibrated, tested and sealed by the Division of Standards at their laboratory in Boston. All standard weights, avoirdupois, metric and apothecary were approved by the Director of Standards. Two-five gallon containers were also tested and approved by the Director of Standards. Unit price checking was done at supermarkets; this checking is done to make certain that the prices on the orange tags on the store shelves correspond with the prices on the articles, along with the price per pound and the total sales price. Two new drug stores in Ipswich had the apothecary and metric weights tested along with their new balances. All personal weighers at all certified Ipswich Schools have been calibrated, tested and sealed for 1981. A reminder from the Bureau of Standards was sent to all gasoline dealers tell- ing them that after December 31, 1981 all retail gasoline pumps must be cap- able of full unit pricing and be capable of computing and displaying the total sales price in order to meet the regulations for this class of device and be legally sealed as a commercial weighing and measuring device for the year 1981. Half price per gallon or liter is no longer permissible and all pumps must display the full price per gallon and the full total sales price per gal- lon or liter. Sealing Fees received and paid to the Town Treasurer: $512.00. HISTORICAL COMMISSION Mary P. Conley, Chairman In 1980, the Town accepted the Benjamin Kimball House on Summer Street which had been left to the Town as a bequest by the late Harold Bowen. During the past year, the Historical Commission, after much discussion and after holding a public hearing to ascertain citizen views, came to the reluctant decision that the house should be sold and that the proceeds from the sale of the prop- erty, after repayment of the costs associated with the bequest and sale, should be placed in a Trust Fund to be known as the Harold D. Bowen Memorial Fund, under the management of the Trust Fund Commissioners. The income of this Fund would be used in future years by the Historical Commission for his- torical and preservation purposes, and thus would indirectly honor Mr. Bowen' s memory. The April Town Meeting voted to authorize the Selectmen to sell the property for a price not less than $32,000; and the sale was finally completed at that price in November. The setting up of the Trust Fund is the projected second step and is expected to be carried out at the 1982 Town Meeting. 46 The Commission was informed that the Smithsonian Institution in Washington is planning a special exhibit for 1983 on all the families who lived in the George Hart house from the time it was built, in the late 17th century, until it was moved from its site on Elm Street to the Smithsonian in 1963. The re- searchers have paid many visits to Ipswich to find out, not only all they could about the inhabitants of the house, but also to locate a whole range of home furnishings and artifacts that could have been used by them. The Commission has been giving consideration to a variety of plans that could be appropriate for the celebration in 1984 of the 350th anniversary of the Town's founding by John Winthrop, Jr. ****** INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION Paul R. Beswick, Chairman The Industrial Development Commission during 1981 brough to a referendum vote the issue of an Industrial Park. The site was off of High Street just west of the B & M tracks. Copies of the site study are at the town library entitled, "Proposed Industrial Park Study". The referendum ballot resulted in defeat for the park project. The land has been sold privately and the new owner in- tends to develop the site as a private venture. Already Brady Construction Co., the new owner of the land, has sold off at least two parcels and has constructed new buildings. The Industrial Development Commission is interested to see this private park, wherever possible, meet or exceed the specifications of the previously pro- posed town development. Periodically referrals arise from companies wishing to locate in Ipswich. In such cases, the Commission sees its role in attractive non-polluting light in- dustry. Furthermore, the Commission makes ewery effort to do so, while at the same time maintaining the character, historical significance and tradition of the Town. ****** LIBRARY Eleanor M. Gaunt, Librarian A visitor to the Library in 1981 might have noticed several small but impor- tant changes in the interior appearance of the Library building; a result of efforts to make the building more energy-efficient. Modern, low-consumption, indirect lighting was installed in the Main Reading Room, coincidental ly high- lighting the decorative plaster-work of its high ceiling. Additionally, two Casablanca- type fans were installed for redistributing both hot and cold air for seasonal ventilation, and storm windows were installed in both the Rogers' Room and the Children's Room. A solid oak library charge desk, purchased as surplus property from the Sharon Public Library, replaced outmoded office desks (which were relocated at the focal point of the Library's circulation activities. Its matching wood grain formica top was provided by the Friends of the Library. Following the resignation of Anne Fladger in June, Joyce Burke was appointed Children's Librarian; bringing to the Library her many skills and talents in working with young people. The Trustees and staff, in the face of reductions mandated under Proposition 2%, elected to maintain the existing schedule of hours open (54%) feeling that keeping to previous service levels was of high priority despite staffing cut- 47 backs. Circulation staff launched a massive borrower re-registration project, both to update the files and as part of an effort to gain control over ever-increasing numbers of unreturned books. During 1981, 1,156 new cards were issued, of which 465 were new cards for new borrowers, 129 transfers from the Children's Library, and 562 re-registrations. Costs of Library materials continued to soar during 1981; it must be kept in mind that the Library's 107 magazine subscriptions are also purchased from the book budget. The Library added to the collection 2,782 titles of which 243 were gifts, bringing the total collection to 62,867 volumes. Funding for library services at the State level has been maintained at pre- vious years' levels, and Ipswich continues to share in the benefits of member- ship in the Eastern Massachusetts Regional Library System, which provides in- terlibrary loan and other back-up services to its member libraries. In August, Harris G. Smith was appointed to the Board of Library Trustees, filling the unexpired term of the late Harold Bloss. In December, formal ded- ication of the Ipswich Room was made in memory of Ann Cook Durey, Trustee from 1974-1980, whose unexpired term was filled by Virginia Jackson. To honor the memory of Barbara James and her 43 years of service to the Library, the Friends of the Library have established a scholarship in her name to be awarded annually to an eligible graduating Ipswich High School Senior. A generous donation was received from the Ipswich Lions Club for the purchase of equipment and materials for the visually handicapped, and on behalf of "Ipswich Speaks", the Trustees agreed to oversee the funds and direction of Ipswich's own oral history project. The Library experienced increased levels of activities during 1981, with attendance up 1,256 from the previous year and Reference/ Information requests up 934. Total circulation of books and records was 84,843, or 7% per capita total population. If you are part of that population that hasn't used the Library in a while, let us remind you that this is your information place, as well as your one- stop spot for reading materials. ■*••*■■*•*■*••*■ PLANNING BOARD Wayne C. King, Chairman The Planning Board has five areas of responsibility: (1) Reviewing plans pre- pared for land registration (Planning Board Approval Not Required); (2) Re- viewing and approving plans of proposed subdivisions and monitoring their con- struction; (3) Issuing special permits for certain uses defined in the Zoning By-Law; (4) Proposing changes to the Zoning By-Law; and (5) Writing the Master Plan. The Board examines plans prepared for land registration to ensure that they are not "subdivisions" and that they conform to Registry requirements. Find- ing that new subdivisions are not being created, the Board indicates on the plans that its approval is not required. Such plans have been shown at nearly e\/ery Board meeting in 1981. When several lots are to be developed simultaneously, the Board reviews the proposed plans to ensure that adequate roads and utilities are indicated and that detrimental environmental effects are avoided. The developer must pro- 48 vide financial security to guarantee proper construction of roads and utili- ties. No new subdivisions were proposed in 1981. With its full time subdivi- sion inspector, the Board saw two subdivisions completed in 1981 and monitored two others still in progress. Applications for three special permits were considered at public hearings. Two were denied for not conforming to the Zoning By-Law and the third was issued with 90-day conditions. As a "living" document, the 1977 Zoning By-Law is continuously reviewed by the Board in response to problems of enforcement and interpretation as indicated by the Zoning Enforcement Officer, the Zoning Board of Appeals, and citizens. After public hearings in the winter of 1981, changes were proposed to the Town Meeting to restrict fast-food restaurants, promote solar energy uses, allow tool shed construction, and unify a zone-divided lot. Only the solar energy change was passed. The second phase of the Master Plan was completed by the Board's consultant, Charles Downe and Associates. Four scenerios of future development were sug- gested and discussed in depth at neighborhood meetings in the fall. Based on these meetings and future discussion with other Town Boards and Departments, a single scenerio has been developed to guide policy for controlling the future of the Town. ****** POLICE DEPARTMENT Armand R. Brouillette, Chief The Police Department has answered a total of 10,728 complaints during the year and made 652 arrests for various criminal violations; this is a 7% in- crease over last year. There were, in addition to this, 315 criminal summons served, 368 non-criminal motor vehicle citations issued, and 98 cases of pro- tective custody. The Department issued 1,245 parking violation tags. Our greatest increase of a single variety of crime was larceny of boats and equipment. There were 41 such incidents reported for an increase of 55% over last year. The police do not maintain a preventive patrol on the waters of the Town. The second largest increase that concerns us all was in home burgla- ries; we had 135 reported, or a 12% increase over last year. We have cleared 25% of these by arrests. In a related category, larceny, we show a 14% de- crease, down to 264, and a 25% decrease in motor vehicle theft to 22 stolen. Another disturbing statistic is the increasing amount of motor vehicle acci- dents we respond to. This year there were 591 such accidents, an increase of 11%. There were 118 people injured, four of them fatally. Our staff remains the same at 21 officers and one clerk. There has been no change in space allotted to the Department. There is no juvenile detention, sufficient office space, or garage to house emergency vehicles. Storage for items of evidence is at a premium with the Chief's office floor containing various amounts of containers for court. ****** PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT Armand T. Michaud, Director The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the following divi- sions: Public Works Administration, Highway, Forestry, Equipment Maintenance, Town Hall /Annex and Municipal Garage Building Maintenance and Snow and Ice Con- trol. Each division is charged with particular responsibilities relating to its duties. When additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, 49 personnel are interchanged within the divisions. Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public Works Divisions, Highway Division Norman Stone, Foreman The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public Works Department, is charged with the maintenance and repairing of the Town's streets and drainage systems. The winter schedule consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and routine maintenance which does not require excavations. During the other three seasons, the men busy themselves with projects varying from road con- struction to street sweeping. Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing 95 drains and re- pairing sidewalks. County and Washington Streets' sidewalks were done this year. County Street was rebuilt from Poplar Street to East Street. This work was done by the Town's men and Bell and Flynn Co. Streets treated with stone seal were Linebrook Road, 4,500 feet; High Street Annex, 450 feet; Goodhue Street, 500 feet; Pine Street 2,500 feet and Boxford Road, 2,250 feet. A new drainage system was constructed on Dornell Road. Street sweeping was performed twice a week from April to November. All Town roads and sidewalks were swept in the spring to rid them of winter sand de- posits. Crosswalks, parking spaces and traffic lines were painted in the downtown areas. As in the previous year, the crosswalks were painted green. All gravel roads were graded twice in 1981. Guardrails were repaired or replaced in various areas of Town. The Town obtained one new piece of equipment; a 1981 Mack Truck. Chapter 90 : Chapter 90 construction on Linebrook Road was continued. A fin- ish grade and wearing surface was applied to the 3,500' section of road be- tween Pine Swamp Road and Pine Street. The construction was carried out by the Town's men and Bell and Flynn Co. Also, some work was done on Labor-In- Vain Bridge; a coat of Gunite was applied to the bridge. Forestry Division Robert Comeau, Leader The mitigation of the Dutch Elm Disease has again been one of the principal concerns of the Forestry Division. Over 295 Dutch Elm, or beetle infested, trees were removed. Also removed were 75 Maple and 3 Oak trees. 375 Pine trees were distributed to first graders to take home, plant and care for in observation of Arbor Day. The Forestry Division planted 87 trees, including Maple, Crabapple, Evergreen and Oak trees. The Ipswich Garden Club donated seven trees to the Town; these were planted on High Street. Some 380 seedlings were planted at various loca- tions in Town. "Krenite", a chemical used to control brush, was sprayed along four miles of roadsides. Other work performed by the Forestry Division consisted of trimming and prun- 50 ing trees, removing limbs, cutting brush, mowing roadsides, setting up voting booths for elections and setting up for Town Meetings. Our biggest concern in 1982 will be Gypsy Moths. They will defoliate 75% of the trees in Town and the only way to prevent this occurrence would be to spray around May 15 to the 30th. I would advise any landowners to get in touch with their local Arborist to have their trees sprayed for protection as early as possible. Equipment Maintenance Division Robert Hetnar, Mechanic All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Municipal Garage. At present there are 30 pieces of motorized equipment that must be kept in good operating condition to insure its availability when needed. Operation cost records, showing maintenance and gas/oil expenses on each vehicle, can be ascertained from the Public Works Administration Office in the Town Hall. Building Maintenance Division Fenton Costigan, Custodian Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town Hall, Town Hall Annex and Municipal Garage throughout the year. The outside of the Gar- age was painted and the Garage was tied into the Town's sewerage system. Snow & Ice Control The Public Works Division combine their work forces during the winter months. Work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, sanding, salting roadways, fil- ling sand barrels, cleaning catchbasins, clearing snow away from hydrants and answering miscellaneous complaints. Other personnel assisting the Public Works' crews during the height of the snow storms were from the Cemetery, Water and Sewer Departments. Also utilized were the services of nine private contractors. RECREATION/YOUTH DEPARTMENT Elizabeth Dorman, Director The Recreation and Youth Department was the result of a major reorganization and shifting of responsibilities among three previously separate departments; parks and ground maintenance, youth services and recreational activities; of which the youth services and recreational activities are now being handled by this Department. At the same time, the Recreation Committee and the Youth Commission were reorganized into the Recreation Commission, a seven member policy-making board involved in programs for all age-levels in Town. Another major change during the year was having the combination of Recreation and Youth Director become a half-time position, and the hours allocated to a cler- ical assistant were reduced significantly. The traditional Memorial Day parade and Fourth of July field day were organ- ized in a manner similar to recent years. During the summer the town-spon- sored swim instruction classes, playground programs, and shuttle-bus service continued with a few new features; a roving playground leader who visited five satellite playgrounds once a week, a children's superstars competition as a closing event, a dog frisbee contest, and some outdoor family movies. Two field trips and several special events were also included. The teen-age Drop-In Center continued its schedule of being open five nights a week during the summer and two nights during the school year as well as having some movies and field trips. The Special Children's Saturday program met twice a month during the school year. The Halloween program had an overwhelm- ing response; approximately 400 youngsters and adults for the children's pa- rade and programs and another 200 for the junior high dance. 51 The winter season added programs in youth basketball, men's basketball, and co-ed volleyball along with plans for some family trips and activities. The Recreation Department also resumed responsibility for the issuing of resident beach stickers, day passes, horse van stickers, and fishing permits. During the entire year, an ongoing cooperation with the School Department made it possible for both recreation and- school activities to share facilities. The Recreation Department used school playing fields, gymnasiums, and auditoriums for a variety of sports and special programs. The School Department in turn utilized space in the Memorial Building for such activities as pre-school screening, family counseling sessions, cheerleader practice, and some adult education classes. SCHOOL DEPARTMENT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Richard F. Thompson The year of 1981 brought some significant changes to the Ipswich Public Schools. One of the major changes was the resignation of the Superintendent of Schools, John H. Stella, and the arrival of a new Superintendent. John Stella had served as Superintendent of the Ipswich Schools for thirteen years. Under his direction, the schools grew to a population of 2,772, and the educa- tional services were expanded to include specialized programs such as: Pupil Personnel Services, I.E.C.A.P., Project O.P.E.N., Project Adventure, Pre-School and Gifted/Talented Programs, and the concept of Director of Curriculum. As enrollment dropped, schools were closed and some programs were curtailed. For the year of 1981, the challenge existed to cope with the decline in re- sources due to Proposition 7h and also due to the declining enrollment. In order to address declining resources, 13.3 teachers, the I.E.C.A.P. program plus Project O.P.E.N., two administrative aide positions, and eight other full- time and three part-time positions were reduced from the school staff. In ad- dition, the School Board reduced the transportation expenditure by changing its policy so that students who lived beyond W miles and attended the Junior High School or Ipswich High School would walk to the closer of the schools for bus shuttle to their school. With these reductions in cost, the total Ipswich School Committee budget for the 1981-1982 school year was $4,562,527. Based on my recommendation, the Ipswich School Committee committed to a goal- oriented budget and established goals for the Ipswich schools for the 1982- 1983 school year. Those goals are as follows: CURRICULUM AND PROGRAMS 1. To improve the math program K through grade 12. 2. To develop and implement a K-12 computer literacy program. 3. To examine and define K-12 cirriculum in all major areas with special attention to continuity. 4. To develop and fund an ongoing staff training program which addresses sys- tem-wide goals as well as individual goals. 5. To expand the communication and mutual planning between classroom teachers and special needs staff with the goal of better student services in the least restrictive environment. 6. To continue to fund the Fine Arts Program and expand the Gifted/Talented Program to the high school concurrent with a review of how these programs interface with other educational programs of the school system. 7. To continue the Basic Skills Program with special attention to sequencing the introduction, reinforcement, and mastery of subject matter. 8. To attempt to maintain the Athletic Department budget. PERSONNEL 1. To establish that the number of school employees shall be based on student 52 enrollment and needs of the system with the ultimate goal being the best staff for the dollars available. CAPITAL BUILDING IMPROVEMENT TO MAINTENANCE 1. To fund at least one of the needed capital projects per year, such as: a. Pick-Up Truck d. Locker Rooms at High School b. Roof at Winthrop e. Replacement of Tiger III c. Bus-loading Roof at Doyon f. Patch roadway at Jr. High 2. To establish an energy conservation account to be used only for that pur- pose and annually fund with $25,000. 3. To fund at least one of the needed capital equipment items at each school annually. FINANCIAL 1. Set budget target figure by Proposition 2^. 2. To bring the Food Services to self-sufficiency in a three-year period. It is my expectation that this goal -directed budget building process will keep the true focus of our schools public to provide quality education for our Ipswich students at the most reasonable cost possible. The 1981 school year has been progressive for Ipswich. It has been the end of one administration, the beginning of a new administration, and has been spent in planning and setting priorities for future educational programs. iekic-k-kic DIRECTOR OF CURRICULUM John B. Barranco, Ed.D. Last year was the first year of implementation of the Basic Skills Improvement Policy Plan. All students in the 3rd, 6th, and 3th grades who were not exempt- ed were tested in the areas of math, reading, and writing skills. The results of these tests were very positive for we found very few students who were be- low our minimum standard. These students, who were below the minimum standard, are provided with an in- dividual remediation plan designed to strengthen those areas or skills which they are weak in. The individual remediation plan is monitored by the princi- pal in each school and a copy is kept in the Director of Curriculum's Office. After a child is provided with remediation, they are retested and if they pass, they are considered minimally competent until the next grade level of testing. This current school year we are in the process of developing a program de- signed to test listening skills. This program will then be implemented once approved by the state in addition to those other areas already mentioned. The Basic Skills Policy Committee, which is made up of parents, teachers, and others, is the body which monitors the plan and we welcome new participants. DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL EDUCATION Elizabeth J. Geanakakis, Administrator With the resignation of the Director of Pupil Personnel Services in September, 1980, the administrative team presented for School Committee approval a reor- ganization plan of the Pupil Personnel Services Department. The Department of Special Education was approved in November 1980. Through responsible management and consideration of fiscal impact, the position of Core Team Chairperson was deleted. The Administrator of Special Education assumed the major responsibilities of the previous Director of Pupil Personnel Services and Core Team Chairperson. Remaining responsibilities were shared by 53 other administrators and delegated to existing staff. Through the efforts and planning of the Special Education Staff, a new nine passenger van was purchased under 94-142 entitlement monies, operating ex- penses included. Entitlement monies are given directly to the school system by the Federal government based on the October 1st count of those Special Needs students being served within the Ipswich School System. The van will be used primarily to enhance instruction to these pupils through appropriate field trips. During the 1980-81 school year, special needs services were provided for 347 students. ****** DEPARTMENT OF FOOD SERVICES Ann M. Wing, Director/Secretary The Department of Food Services is responsible for feeding lunch to the school children of Ipswich and the elderly citizens at Whittier Park Recreation Hall. We employ 23 people - all of whom reside in Ipswich. This calendar year our staff has provided a total of 206,219 student lunches and 13,834 elderly meals. Although our prices were increased this year by 10<t, the student participation remained high at 74%. Grades K-6 are charged 55<£ and grades 7-12 pay 60<£ for lunch. Due to Proposition 2^, declining enrollment, the reduction of federal and local funds, and with an eye toward self-sufficiency, we are reducing our labor hours to coincide with the participation of lunches at each school in order that we may continue to serve nutritious and inexpensive lunches to our children. ****** HIGH SCHOOL Joseph R. Rogers, Principal The advent of the 1981-82 academic year witnessed an enrollment decline of 36 pupils and the reduction of 3.2 faculty members. General academic programs were not eliminated, certain courses were combined and individual class en- rollments were increased. In spite of these measures we have been able to bolster our program for the talented and gifted pupils and to maintain a strong academic program for others. Ben Paul was the recipient of the prestigious Salem Evening News Student Athlete Award. This competition encompasses all North Shore High Schools. The school received, through government funding, a computer, printer and suf- ficient software and storage equipment to implement actual hands on teaching of computer science courses in math, business and science. Eventually it is hoped that, through a combination of local and federal funding, additional terminals and storage capacity will be purchased. A staff development program has been initiated by the administration. Through a series of courses and workshops, staff members are being kept abreast of the most current, factual, relative and innovative materials and teaching methods in computers, nutrition, economics and alcoholism; the latter being one of our biggest social problems. Monies for these programs have been received from sources other than Ipswich. Efforts on the part of staff and administration have produced thousands of dollars in government and private funding programs and equipment. 54 Very strong and consistent measures have been adopted in the school to con- serve energy and to teach conservation of energy and all natural resources. Serious consideration must be given to more adequate maintenance programs in our schools. The "new high school" is 19 years old and is serving the com- munity well. School doors open at 7:00 a.m. and rarely close before 9:00 p.m. Classes are held from 7:40 to 2:10, extra curricula programs begin at 3:00 and continue through the early evening. Adult education and recreation programs meet in the evenings and on Saturday and Sunday a full and total measure of use. ****** RALPH C. WHIPPLE MEMORIAL SCHOOL Ronald Landman, Principal The Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School is presently providing 342 students, i.e. 182 seventh grade students and 160 eighth grade students, with a traditional academic program. Each student is expected to master the fundamental skills and concepts in English, mathematics, social studies, science, reading and/or foreign language (French and Spanish). In addition, every student receives an exposure program in the fine arts, practical arts, library skills and physical education. The content presented in the courses may serve a youngster a life- time or may motivate him/her to develop an advanced expertise through higher education. The program's effectiveness and the faculty's success are confirmed by the students' numerous accomplishments and acknowledgments during the past several years. These include state winners in two essay contests, college bowl cham- pionship, back-to-back 1st prizes in an annual art competition and increasing scores on the California Achievement Test. Yet, due to financial restraints and decreasing enrollments, a very signifi- cant decision concerning the school's status must be made. During this year, a committee comprised of representatives from the entire educational community is researching the feasibility of a middle school, grades 6, 7 and 8. The questions that must be answered are: 1. Do early adolescents have needs unique to their age group? 2. Does the program need to be expanded to meet contemporary issues, e.g., computer literacy, family skills and career education? 3. What is the best vehicle to secure a productive future for Ipswich stu- dents? Thus this year for the Junior High School will be one of great significance. The decisions made will definitely have a great impact on the future effec- tiveness of the entire Ipswich School System. ****** PAUL F. D0Y0N MEMORIAL SCHOOL William E. Waitt, Jr., Principal The year began with the foundation of plans to implement the provisions of Proposition "2V 1 . In response to declining enrollments, plans were made to close Burley School and to reassign children to the remaining elementary schools. Doyon recessed for the summer with an enrollment of 455 pupils. During the summer, Doyon School absorbed 47 students from Burley School, in- creasing enrollments to 493 by October 01, 1981. The school continues to be organized as a pre-school through grade six facili- ty. We now have one section of pre-school, four kindergartens, three sections 55 of grades one, four. two, three, five, and six as well as two sections of grade The professional staff of 34 teachers and specialists all have considerable experience with over half possessing master's degrees and advanced courses. A service staff of seventeen includes five kitchen employees, four teacher aides, three custodians, three lunch aides, a part-time nurse, and a school secretary. Curriculum continues to provide for the basic skills in English, reading, so- cial studies, spelling, math, science, and health supplemented with both voca" and instrumental music, physical education, art, and handwriting. Special needs are provided for in a well equipped Resource Room by teachers and aides with special training. The Friends of Doyon School continue to provide great support and resource to our school ... .their dedication is appreciated. •kick-kick WINTHROP SCHOOL Marcia J. Fowler, Principal Decline in enrollment and the closing of the Burley School in June, 1981 has resulted in the Winthrop School becoming a kindergarten through grade six facility. On October 01, 1981, the enrollment was 345 students. Classrooms are self-contained in grades K-3 and departmentalized in grades 4-6. Basic skills are stressed and an emphasis is placed on meeting the total indi- vidual needs of each student. Therefore, a concentrated effort is made to motivate enthusiasm for learning and to provide learning assignments and exper- iences which are appropriate for each student's level of achievement. The Winthrop School also provides services in the areas of hot lunch, learning disabilities, Title I Math and Reading, guidance, art, vocal music, band, physical education and school nurse. ENROLLMENT CHART BY GRADES 1977-1981 GRADE 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 K 106 114 110 101 124 1 148 110 119 99 101 2 158 156 101 113 95 3 174 159 154 100 109 4 167 175 155 143 103 5 179 161 188 143 150 6 174 172 159 179 149 7 193 176 175 159 181 8 219 190 165 173 159 9 189 172 158 146 150 10 182 187 166 159 143 11 172 184 183 160 148 12 148 168 180 160 148 Pre-School 7 9 7 Unclassified 4 TOTALS 2209 2124 2024 1844 1767 ■kiekick-k 56 Amerio, Robin Jean Amundsen, Allison Beth Amundsen, Noel B. Angel 1, James Peter, Jr. Antonucci , Jean Elizabeth Antonucci , Robert T. Barter, William D. Bayler, Clarke Bruce, Jr. Bernard, Debra May Beyer, Pamela Jean Blaquiere, Michael Blessington, Barbara Ann Blum, Scott Bolognese, Steven James Boutin, Sandra Marie Bowen, Patricia Anne Braese, Susan Marjorie Bramley, Richard A., Jr. Brockelbank, Douglas E. Brumbelow, Susan Mary Bucklin, Timothy D. Burns, Donna Elizabeth Butt, Hoi den Lome Callahan, Debra A. Carter, Anthony John Carter, Robert L. Castonguay, Wayne Michael Cavatorta, Linda Anne Cayer, Brian Paul Childs, James John Clarkin, Joan Ellen Clements, Janice Anne Coleman, Cheryl Collins, Donald F. Collins, Kerri Jean Cook, David Allen Cordima, Christopher T. Crossman, Sharon Anne CuTTen, Kevin M. Dallas, Gregory Alan Damon, Susan Katherine Darisse, Michael John Davis, Katherine Anne DeGrandis, Gina N. DePaola, James Michael Desrochers, Susan Elizabeth Dow, Mary Louise Dow, Tracy Anne Edwards, Wendy Lynn Elliott, Lisa Michele Ellis, Elizabeth Hope Emery, John Edward Fenton, Daniel 1981 GRADUATES Fudge, Carol Diane Fudge, Kristen Lee Gagnon, James Scott Galanis, Ethel Gauthier, Gerald R. Gavin, Nancy Jean Geoffrion, Kathryn Aloyse Gianakakis, Lisa Giza, Steven Michael Greaney, John Michael Greeley, Jo-Anna Marie Greenwood, Joseph Henry Grundy, Jayne Haas, Kenneth Scott Haas, Nancy Anne Hall, Christine Marie Hudson, Eric L. Jensen, Melanie Gail Jones, Michael A. Kenney, David Gerald Kenyon, Sandra Key worth, Heidi Kneel and, Tracee Eleanor LaBounty, Joanne LaVallee, Jeanne Pauline Lemieux, Lisa Ann Lemmon, Mark Oliver Lensky, Kimberly Anne Levesque, Michelle Linehan, Robert B. , Jr. Logan, Mary Katherine Lombard, Michael John Lopes, Rosemary Frances Luna, Andrea Lynette Lynch, Caroline Ann MacDonald, James Mitchell Macklin, Robert E. , Jr. Makris, Heidi Manninen, Garrick Manning, Joseph Marchand, James Peter Marchand, John P. Margeson, Lisa Jean Marr, Kathleen C. Mastrangelo, Dana Paul McDonald, Craig D. McLaughlin, Peter Michael McLeod, Jill Messer, Kathleen J. Messer, Mitchell M. Mycue, Peter F. Nadeau, Tina Marie Naimie, David Mark Naimie, Michele R. Neenan, William James Nikas, Leigh Carroll Nikas, Randall A. Nikas, Valerie Sirmo Oakes, Cheryl Anne Paone, Perry K. Parker, Glen E. Paskowski , Laura Paul, Benjamin James Pechilis, Paul A. Perkins, Kathy Pojasek, Patricia Poor, Gary Porter, David Francis Prosser, Joseph Robert Rice, Scott Allan Richard, Brian E. Ring, Laura Lee Rockett, Peter Anthony Roy, Victoria L. Sanders, Elizabeth Mae Santin, Richard Schoen, Maura Ann Schofield, Lee W., Ill Smith, Melanie Anne Snow, Winthrop E. Soffron, Si a H. Souza, Yvonne Louise Spinhirn, Ronald J. Spittle, Sharon Jayne Stanley, Dorothy Steward, Kathleen Ann Stone, Shirley Ann Sullivan, Sheryl Sweeney, Susan Elizabeth Szydlo, Michael R. Tabor, Bonnie Marie Temple, Cynthia Vickery, David M. Vincent, Hannah Gibson Wallace, Joanne Walsh, Amy Warren, Shana MacNab Wegzyn, Susan Marie Welsh, Linda Jean Welsh, Michael Patrick Wickstrom, Mary-Beth Wilson, Christopher M. Winter, Jeffrey Womack, Kevin Lee Woodbury, William Allan Ziebell , James W. 57 PUPIL ENROLLMENT SCHOOLS K 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 TOTALS High School 150 142 145 145 582 Project O.P.E.N. 1 3 3 7 Junior High 181 159 340 Doyon Preschool A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. 7 21 19 19 21 25 26 25 25 23 22 22 21 22 23 25 26 23 24 25 •24 25 493 Winthrop A.M. P.M. 21 23 25 25 20 24 28 27 25 26 26 26 24 25 345 TOTALS 131 101 95 109 103 150 149 181 159 150 143 148 148 1,767 ****** EMPLOYMENT CERTIFICATES ISSUED TO MINORS 7/01/80 - 6/30/81 Boys Girls Age 14-16 17 11 Age 16-18 39- 64 TOTAL 56 75 ****** SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD Jamie M. Fay, Chairman Most clammers agree that 1981 was one of the better years for clamming, al- though towards the end of the year the resource was becoming depleted. A record number of individuals, both recreational and commercial, were involved in clamming. In the second year of local management of contaminated areas of the Ipswich River, approximately 8,000-9,000 bushels were harvested. Opening on December 15, 1980 and closing on May 01, 1981, the Ipswich River supported an average of 50-60 diggers per day, seven days a week. At the start of the third year in December, 1981, an average of 80-120 diggers were working in the River. Other notable events of the year included a long and heated controversy over implications of the conflict of interest law for the shellfish commissioners (selectmen), a PSP (red tide) closure for the month of July, the hiring of a new shellfish constable, and the final report of a two year study of the "red tide" in and around Ipswich by the University of Massachusetts Marine Station. In light of the pressure on the shellfish resource due to the large number of diggers, conservation measures and enforcement of shellfish rules and regula- tions were the top priority of the Shellfish Advisory Board. ****** SHELLFISH & HARBORS James J. Sotiropoulos, Shellfish Constable John Costopoulos, Harbormaster It was a good year for harvesting clams; despite the red tide. We had a large amount of people utilizing this valuable resource. All the flats have a good amount of seed clams on them. The river area, which is under a management plan, was open January, February, March and December. This area is a big help to the commercial fisherman, and 58 it also helps to save the other areas in town from being over-dug. We have also set aside an area for recreational diggers only (Eagle Hill Cove). The floats and ramps at the wharf have been painted, and new types of markers were put in the river. Boating was very good this year with no serious acci- dents reported. Approximate Amounts of Clams Taken in 1981: Management Plan River Area 5,520 Bushels From Open Area 23,000-25,000 Bushels Permits Issued: Resident Family Permit Resident Commercial Resident Yearly Mess License Non-Resident Yearly Non-Resident Daily Non-Resident Commercial (River) Non Resident Rack Fee Operating Budget: Revenues: State Reimbursement: 137 @$ 18.00 202 @$ 75.00 309 @$ 7.50 212 @$ 37.50 77 @$ 7.50 24 @$150.00 $ 1.00 $32,290 36,600 6,800 ****** TOWN CLERK Harold G. Comeau Comparative Vital Statistics Births Deaths Marriages recorded 1978 134 143 145 in the 1979 106 110 147 past four years: 1980 141 120 58 1981 136 93 83 Of the total births, 77 were females, 59 were males. Two births took place in Ipswich. Of the total number of deaths recorded (46 females, 47 males), 87 were residents. The age of the oldest resident was 96 years (a non-resident died in Ipswich at the age of 98), the youngest one month, nine days. In 19 of the marriages, both parties were non-resident; in 29 marriages, one party was non-resident. Dog Licenses: 1979 1980 1981 Males 570 725 514 Females 44 115 59 \ Spayed Females 476 619 442 Kennels 14 21 18 TOTAL 1104 1480 1033 Registered Voters (as of December 31 , 1981): Precinct Democrats Rep ublicans Unenrolled Total 1 401 588 572 1561 2 634 574 785 1993 3 373 420 691 1484 4 590 395 792 1777 Total 1998 1977 2840 6815 Town Elections: The Annual Meeting for the Election of Town Officers was held in accordance with the Warrant on Monday, April 13, 1981 from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. The voting machine in Precinct 1 registered 627 ballots cast; in Precinct 2, 803; in Precinct 3, 532; and in Precinct 4, 813; for a total of 2775 votes cast in the four precincts. ****** 59 TOWN COUNSEL Charles C. Dal ton 1981 saw a substantial increase in the quantity of litigation in which the Town is a party. Several adverse decisions of the Zoning Board of Appeals were appealed to the Essex County Superior Court; one case was tried; result- ing in a decision upholding the Board of Appeals. The Planning Board and the Conservation Commission were also involved in litigation at the Superior Court level . The Town was also engaged in protracted litigation concerning two employees; a member of the Fire Department and a member of the Water Division; concerning their employment status, compensation, and retirement status and benefits. The Town was unusually active in the area of real estate; acquiring extensive sewerage and drainage easements in the long-standing Farley Brook improvement project; acquiring and selling the residence of the late Harold Bowen; chang- ing the location of a portion of Linebrook Road; and acquiring parcels of land for water supply and water protection purposes. The offices of the Building Inspector and the Board of Health had occasion to require legal rulings and interpretations on numerous applications of the Gen- eral Laws, the State Sanitary Code, State Building Code, and the Ipswich Zon- ing By-Law, as well as engaging in Superior Court litigation involving an illegally constructed dwelling. ****** TREASURER-COLLECTOR George C. Mourikas The following bills were committed from the Assessors' Office for collection: Real Estate, Personal Property, Farm Animal Excise, Boat Excise and Motor Vehicle Excise. A schedule of receipts was rendered to the Town Accountant monthly. A record of Trust Fund transactions was maintained. All disbursements, both Town and School, were processed through this office, and all receipts were deposited and faithfully recorded. We are getting ready to streamline the collections, and all other functions, in the Treasurer and Collector's Office with direct line terminal to a com- puter. Within the next year or so, the project should be in full operation. ****** VETERANS' SERVICES Frank Story, Director I hereby submit to the residents of Ipswich this financial and activity report for the year 1981. Chapter 115 of the General Laws of Massachusetts, as amended, provides immediate financial assistance to the veterans and their de- pendents who qualify for need based on the law and the guidelines set forth by the Office of the Commissioner of Veterans' Services. In 1981 we processed 295 cases under this program at a cost to the Town of $85,000. Fifty percent of the expenditure is reimbursed to the Town by the Commonwealth. Eighty per- cent of our population is potential recipient material for this program. The Federal program represents over 90 c = of our work. Compensations, pensions, hospitalizations and education are the four major categories in the program. Currently, an annual total of $610,000 is received directly by the recipients 60 from the Federal government. There is no expenditure met by the Town, other than administrative costs. As most recipients would qualify for State and Local programs, the total Federal money represents a savings to the Town. The Veterans' Services Department, located in the Ipswich Town Hall, is now offering a job placement service through a representative from the Division of Employment Security in Newburyport, MA. An appointment may be arranged by calling 356-3915 to investigate employment possibilities, or an upgrading of a present job. This year 9% of the total money was paid directly by the Town for that portion of the Town's obligation to Benefits and Administration costs; 91% was ob- tained from Federal and State programs. This office will continue to apply for Federal and State funds to keep local spending at a minimum. •k-k-k-k-k-k WATER/SEWER DEPARTMENTS James E. Chase, Engineer Water Division David A. Smith, Foreman Water Consumption between 1980 and 1981 decreased from 362 million gallons to 328 million gallons. The 34 million gallon decrease this year is attributed in part to the forced restraints on consumption brought about by another water ban imposed when supplies once again ran low. For a number of years now, Ipswich and other northeast communities as well have been contending with water shortages brought on by near-drought conditions and inadequate supplies. Continuing efforts toward correction of these seemingly chronic problems were undertaken by the Town this year: namely, leak repairs to the dam at Dow's Reservoir and construction of the new well at Fellows Road. At Winthrop Well #1, a pilot study for the in-ground removal of iron and man- ganese from the well water proved feasible. Town Meeting will be asked if it wishes to appropriate money for the construction of a full-scale removal facil- ity. Such a facility will vastly improve the water quality from this notorious well . Tetrachloroethylene (TCE), a possible carcinogen, is still being found in some of the water mains of our distribution system. Town-wide testing indicates acceptable levels everywhere except for those mains on Town Farm, Sagamore and Pineswamp Roads. Bleeders (constantly running garden hose lines) have been in- stalled at these three locations in an effort to flush these lines of TCE. They will be left running until tests indicate that acceptable levels have been met. 1050 feet of 10 inch water main were constructed on Kimball Street; 1000 feet of 10 inch on Colonial Drive, and 1370 feet of 8 inch at Bayside Village. All were cement-lined ductile iron. 1979 1980 1981 New Meters Installed 43 61 63 Meters Replaced 83 50 31 Services Turned Off 115 96 85 Services Turned On 111 107 101 New Services 30 24 50 Services Discontinued 1 2 Hydrants Installed 5 7 7 Hydrants Replaced 5 3 2 New Water Mains Installed 4 ,020' 2 ,690' 3,420 Total Length of Mains 397 61 ,030' 399 ,720' 403,140 Water Services Metered Services Unmetered Services Summer Services Water Usage Dow's Reservoir Brown ' s Wei 1 Winthrop Wells Mile Lane Well Essex Road Wei 1 TOTAL WATER USED Highest Day 8/31/79 Highest Day 8/04/80 Highest Day 5/27/81 Sewer Division James J. Tebo, Chief Operator Construction of 1100 feet of 8 inch Truss Sewer Main was completed at Bayside Village. High level performance at our Treatment Plant continues due to our preventive and corrective maintenance program. 1979 1980 1981 3,263 3,308 3,462 79 60 71 167 165 84 197,827,000 147,105,000 141,548,000 67,799,000 98,077,000 96,391,000 39,977,000 51,279,000 42,079,000 11,933,000 23,402,000 20,484,000 14,645,000 42,599,000 27,700,000 332,180,000 362,462,000 328,202,000 2,094,000 1,884,000 1,842,000 Sewage Treated Daily 942,000 773,000 747,000 (Average Gallons) Total Sewage Treated 343,932,000 282,197,000 272,626,000 (Gallons) Highest Day 1/25/79 2,646,000 Highest Day 4/29/80 1,858,000 Highest Day 2/25/81 2,536,000 New Connections 33 12 43 Total Connections 1,271 1,283 1,326 ****** WATER STUDY COMMITTEE James R. Engel , Chairman A major activity of the Water Supply Committee through 1981 and early 1982 has been its involvement in the review and recommendation process associated with the test, evaluation and consideration of a major water quality improvement project at Winthrop Well #1. The proprietary process is called Vy redox and is an in-ground process designed to remove iron and manganese from the water whose presence produces highly colored water with a propensity to stain. Con- struction of a Vyredox facility at Winthrop Well #1 will be the subject of a warrant article at the Annual Town Meeting in 1982. Legislation to amend Chapter 767, Acts of 1970 (a bond issue designed to fund reservoir site acquisition) was monitored through the year. Once again the legislation failed to pass and the bill has been refiled on behalf of the Town, The Committee acted as the Town's representative at meetings with Gloucester as that community looks forward to exercising their diversion rights from the Ipswich River. The Committee formulated an approach to the general subject of aquifer and groundwater protection and made these recommendations to the Board of Select- men. The Board responded by forming an ad hoc subcommittee with the Water Supply Committee to pursue these matters. 62 ****** WHITTIER REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL Frank Scanzani , Whittier Representative Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School is entering its ninth year. To date we have graduated 2357 students from a regular day school program and 404 students from our post secondary courses. Whittier Regional' s goal is to train students for profitable employment and to provide social skills that will carry them through life as productive employees and concerned and knowl- edgeable participants within their communities. Whittier students and staff continue to receive state and regional recognition in competition with other schools. For example, the school was recently awarded two journalism awards from the New England Scholastic Press Associa- tion; one for Highest Achievement for the school newspaper, Technically Speak - ing , and one for Superior Achievement for its yearbook from the graduating class of 1981. The enrollment for the Evening School from Ipswich for the 1980 Fall Semester was 17. The October 01, 1980 Day School Enrollment from Ipswich was: Grade 9 9 Boys 8 Girls 10 14 Boys 6 Girls 11 14 Boys 9 Girls 12 10 Boys 4 Girls Total 74 Post Secondary = 14; 1981 Graduates = 12. The cost to the Town of Ipswich for the 1980-1981 School year was $196,496.42. ****** ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS James Theodosopoulos, Chairman In 1981, the Board held a total of 52 hearings on which decisions were reached (there were three withdrawals). Twenty-five were requests for variances, of which only four were granted. Twenty-seven were requests for special permits, of which 25 were granted. Since the inception of zoning in 1958, 1981 is the record year for the number of hearings held. The previous record was 43 hear- ings in 1975. The requirements for a variance are quite stringent, as evi- denced by the past three years' record. Of 57 variance requests, only 12 were granted. During the year, Mary Fosdick was reappointed for a five-year term; John R. Verani was reappointed as an Associate member; and Jeffrey Simon was appointed as a new Associate Member. At its organizational meeting, the Board elected James Theodosopoulos and Allen Swan as Chairman and Vice-Chairman, respectively, ****** 63 FINANCIAL STATEMENTS TOWN OF IPSWICH MASSACHUSETTS Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1981 64 6 3 ^~ N T) ^ C r-l M ^ 1—1 <0 § ■u 4) o s H v-' o o >*cO o o o CO vO r7 o O nO vO O o o O ^000 o uo 00 CO o o on«o o o o ON vO l-t CO co i-t ■-I m uO O o O ""> co o O O r-l"~> o o o CM O \D CO CO CO CO o O rv r* cm on uo CM ON vO vO UO CM CO O r-i -3-r-^ o o o oo <r r^ r-t f-l CO co r-* r> oo 00 ON vO CM ON vO NO \0~-0 o o o O CO O vO vO CM CM NO nO 00 00 CM v© CO CM N^ o 1-1 UO 00 o>o> o eg o i-H «© m r* r-» oo oo r» r» o r* m o uonO r* on o oo en n© "O UO O O i-l r-4 ON o 00 ON ON nO r-t nO UO CO 1-4 r-l -J" <r >«»»• CO r-l CO c 3 a O 3 o o o u < o <^ £ 3 o a> u H CJ M •U C XI o a r-l a H ri to cfl •H >. o 4-1 CJ 3 00 c TJ e 0) •H or Pn H <l >H p 0) to (0 4-1 •I-l <u u J-l B a CD o 4J j-i C pm W i-l CM HO O o r«.co r-l CO CM o o o <* O 00 o o uo o no U-N cm ON vO 00 00 uo ON I-l CO r-l vO o o 00 CO o o HO 8 CM ON UO CM ON NO NO uo ON CM x> CM CO ON CM co o uo o o r-l uo ON o 00 ON co r-l co 0) H 3 •u C a> rH B to co •H CO O a> 0! 0) a w CO <d co ■— i 4-1 CO CJ 4-1 01 •H •— a o CO u u a* CO 3 3 oj cu > CO « CO O O <t ON O 00 NO O r-l CM O ON ON O ON o CM ON o I-l l-» o V© O o CO r-l o <f -* o CO m uo HO UO x> CM CO O O ON <t O O CO i*^ O ON o O 00 o CO vO ON *© O NO CO r-l vO o r-l UO o o UO o o uo -d- cm o o o CM o v© CO CO CO CO O o r* p^ O CO o I** O i^ o 00 -<t r» r-i r-l CO ro r* r- oo CO v© co r- no o r«* o O CO O v© NO CM CM NO nO 00 00 «. » fk v^ vO CO J<5 o cu CO X3 H o H -a to c ^ •" % ffl >> cu 33 4-1 4-1 ■W CJ C a> i-i o 1 &4 (-1 4-1 « 01 J= h (9 c ei o cu x; -i-4 U *4-l r< >rl 3 4J & rl ot 0> 06 O Xt r-l Cu O Xi ■ > CO 01 o> a O H 0> -I > CO Ol U c E > -O 01 > TJ P 0> » Ki 41 4J rl O 4J to 'J oo 01 Vi CJ o O c 01 CO U CO o 01 MH > l 01 01 > CO 14 i-l 01 o « £2 •H CO o 6 X -rl r-H ot s 0) u co to 0) (i. to CJ B e vi 3 ^ r4 CH C CO Ot fi< > 01 0) CO 4-1 01 ai *3 o CO i-l 0) h 00 4-1 r4 O CO Ol X! r-l 9 01 4J U 4-1 CJ i-l CJ 4) U 01 r-l O O 01 CJ r-l c a Si kl r4 Ol 01 r< CO U O i-l o m K cm a U Ol 01 s CO 01 0) 3: CO 06 01 > 01 > rl 4J h 01 C Ol CO W CO 01 4J CJ Ol u ? 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CJ G « m « so m >* o © © co co © on o CM CM © CO O ON <f © CM On oo m m no vo n A «t *i co cm © m Cn r-< i-i 1-H I-l I-l m t-i © o © CO On o © o CM nO © st O On st O CM On 00 MO vO (O ■k •% * A co co © m CAHHH fl 1-1 vO © ON O in -a- CO CM »H CM NO nO o in © co st vO © o o © o o o © © © NONO«* m co o cm i-i \o m vo o On nO * r. #v e st \o © m 0N © 1-4 I-l 00 ON ■u 1 C a C ■M o h •H « 4J a i-l a u o H o N -u o « o & < o CO 5 CM st CO CO •h a h e co w st o CM ON m oo* st CM CO CO CO vO CM CO m st CO CO NO ON ON m co o o • m co CM © o d T-l vO * CM co © CO 00* st CM vO © © O NO o no m CM 00 CM © I-* © CO 00 CM i-i ON CM in \D o 00 t-4 CO m CO m <t NO CM CM 1-4 1-4 CM m CM ON 00 1 CM 00 CM <t «o On CO i © CO d CM 00 © CM 00 nO CM 00 i-l NO ON ON NO st St 00 00 8 d © oo NO CM © O © © 00 NO CM oo r«v m oo NO NO <t <t r^ r^ oo 1-4 CO m ON 1-4 cm m st CM CO »n © © © d o oo NO CM st co CM On m o o d o 00 NO CM st CO CM ON m u 4 a 4J i-i « u «-( c t4 4J U C 4J pu m e . i -H > w H i-i CO h 4J « x* a o o 00I"» moo NO NOSt St 1^ r*»oo f-4 CO m ON M cm m st CM CM CO in NO o ON CM r» oo 00 i-l r»» oo ON ON CO t-l 0)H S . 0r-l Q. jes •« 5 p & co «a 1 &4 0) & Q S5 o « •o i-4 e a C © i-l i-i & (0 p O ►JPU tlH X O »-4 U i-l 4J u < B o u K-l •o «M CO c u H a c 79 GENERAL REVENUE Taxes Local Real Estate Levy of 1975 723.58 1976 66.50 1977 .01 1978 2,796.70 1979 71,108.89 1980 180,896.30 1981 5,025,551.36 5,281,143.34 Personal Property Levy of 1978 76.68 1979 322.00 1980 2,220.40 1981 57,578.38 60,197.46 Tax Lien Redemption 48,128.74 TOWN OF IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1981 Licenses and Permits Cont'd Gas Permits Street Opening Permits Miscellaneous Health Fire Dept. Permits Fines and Forfeits Court Fines (District) Forfeit Restitution Grants and Gifts 2,300.00 350.00 1,316.50 785.00 57,610.50 75,860.50 35,826.50 220.00 150.00 36,1 96.50 36,196.50 Farm Animal Levy of 1980 729.90 In Lieu of Taxes State Owned Property 353,275.31 Crane's Beach 28,785.56 Abatements-Elderly 21,226.22 Veterans Abatements 2,438.84 405,725.93 State Local Aid Fund Chapter 70 986,285.00 Local Aid Additional 200,831.00 Lottery 103,492.00 Federal Revenue Sharing Entitlements Federal Grants School Title I II IVB IVC VI 35,198.00 276,280.00 311,478.00 52,580.00 7,989.00 12,112.00 38,934.00 57,200.00 1,290,608.00 7,086,533.37 Other Purposes HUD 917.12 EPA 1,000.00 Federal Disaster 590.00 Community Develop- ment 13,489.55 184,811.67 Licenses and Permits Alcoholic Beverages 18,250.00 All Other: Dealers License 664.00 Taxi Licenses 20.00 Common Victuallers 265.00 Marriage Licenses 264.00 Inspection Permits 1,874.00 Occupancy Permits 215.00 Building Permits 7,934.00 Septic Tank Permits 3,253.00 Plumbing Permits 3,119.50 License to Sell Fire. arms 140.00 License to Carry Firearms 710.00 Clam Permits 34,400.50 State Grants Career Incentive 16 Highways & Transit Dev. 126 School Transportation 116 Transportation Reimb. 1 Board of Education 6 Red Tide Study 5 Library Extension 5 Water Pollution Control 3 Food Services 4 Energy Conservation 15 Marine Fisheries 496,289.67 ,249.00 ,704.41 ,318.00 ,956.52 ,809.00 ,857.27 ,775.50 ,270.00 ,509.15 ,320.00 ,557.07 309,325.92 80 Grants and Gifts Cont'd County Grants Dog Fund Other Grants Feoffees of Grammar Schools Shade Tree Council on Aging Commercial Revenue Special Assessments Sewer-Un apportioned Added to Taxes Apptd Pd in Adv Connection Fees Privileges Motor Vehicle Excise Boat Excise Departmental General Government Treasurer/Collector Cost-Taxes Cost-MVX Cost-Boat Tax Certificates Town Clerk Certified Copies Recordings All Other Appeals Board Hearings Planning Board Hearings Conservation Hearings Miscellaneous Promotion TOWN OF IPSWICH. MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1981 3,054.33 3,054.33 2,500.00 123.89 250.00 2,873.89 3,226.28 10,427.26 3,459.89 480.00 17,593.43 347,939.46 5,841.83 353,781.29 407.00 4,450.00 38.00 4,245.00 1,269.76 807.50 3,083.45 910.00 1,100.00 200.00 700.00 17,210.71 Public Safety Police Photo Copies Special Duty Bicycle Registration 1,225.00 20,014.00 14.50 Public Safety Cont'd Firearms Identification Police Miscellaneous Sealer of Weights & Measures Dog Officer Police Ins. Receipts Shellfish Rack Fee 166.00 347.30 480.60 429.00 2,965.40 2,567.00 28,208.80 Health & Sanitation Recycling Sewer Rentals Sewer Liens Levy of 1978 1979 1980 1981 Highways State Miscellaneous Insurance Receipt Veterans' Services Reimb for Relief Schools 549.04 145,050.77 20.00 980.10 2,784.39 9,346.74 158,731.04 24,229.00 243.00 425.71 24,897.71 44,591.45 Tuition State Wards 14,548.00 Tuition from Individuals 7,683.55 Insurance Receipts Sale of Lunches Athletic Account Telephone Commission Reimbursement Insurance Driver Education Libraries Photo Copies Fines Lost Books Insurance Receipt Recreation Beach Stickers Swim Program Lights Miscellaneous 1,157.12 231,252.87 6,114.60 262.21 997.00 2,925.50 264,940.85 1,731.34 1,251.35 388.20 903.36 4,274.25 9,356.00 966.00 160.00 579.00 11,061.00 81 TOWN OF IPSWICH. MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF CASH RECEIPTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1981 Departmental Cont'd Unclassified Municipal Indebtedness Cont'd Rental Town Property Sale of Booklets Conservation Rental Workmen's Compensation 6,404.38 249.30 1,000.00 3,571.61 11,225.29 Public Service Enterprises Electricity Sale of Electricity 4,143,196.14 Miscellaneous- Insurance Receipt 146,792.76 Depreciation 10,295.00 Water Sale of Water 382,218.13 Liens Levy of 1979 3,786.28 1980 4,330.50 1981 19,868.06 Cemeteries Sale of Lots & Graves Openings & Interments Liners Tents Foundations Care of Lots & Graves 4,710,486.87 2,300.00 8,570.00 680.00 1,651.00 258.00 8,868.35 22,327.35 Interest Electric Meter Deposits Taxes & Assessments MotorVehicle Excise Boat Excise Investment Funds Public Trust Funds School Library Cemetery 5,834.12 41,539.77 4,005.17 29.16 218,957.29 8,134.64 8,275.35 16,033.25 Federal Revenue Sharing 34,881.26 Other 5,398.50 343,088.51 Serial Loans Cont'd Electric Generator Agency Trust & Investment Agency Dog License for County Electric Meter Deposit Principal Transfer Group Insurance Annuities Trust Perpetual Care Funds Stabilization Library Reimb for Exp Eunice C Cowles Scholarship Mark Newman Reimb Investment Revenue 19 Non Revenue Revenue Sharing 3 475,000.00 1,274,000.00 5,090.10 13,550.00 10,475.77 201,620.57 44,215.89 4,050.00 136,568.02 202,169.84 103,610.51 5,400.00 700.00 1,550.60 ,957,669.65 890,272.92 ,040,812.00 24,617,755.87 Refunds General Departments General Government 7,300.00 Public Safety 33,327.50 Health & Sanitation 70.00 Highways 1,659.29 Veterans 2,794.12 Schools 66.35 Libraries 4.60 Unclassified 34,916.35 Public Service Enterpr: Lses Electricity 216,721.21 Water 359.96 Sewer Construction 186.27 All Other 7,300.00 Revenue Sharing Total Receipts 304,705.65 31,980.64 40,250,994.89 Municipal Indebtedness Temporary Loans Anticipation of Revenue 600,000.00 Serial Loans Fellows Rd Water Well 100,000.00 Fire Pumper 99,000.00 SOURCE: TOWN ACCOUNTANT 82 TOWN OF IPSWICH. MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30. 1981 Salaries Expenses Outlay Departmental General Government Public Safety Health & Sanitation Highways Veterans Services Schools Libraries Parks & Recreation Pensions & Retirement Unclassified Departmental-Revenue Sharing Police Fire Sanitation Landfill Unpaid Bills Highway Urban Renewal Parks & Recreation 295,909.20 831,293.13 120,258.90 118,364.57 -0- 3,313,318.29 80,418.24 68,305.47 -0- -0- 103,750.31 144,733.45 283,280.14 162,501.25 95,717.15 1,426,321.27 39,207.82 27,409.63 315,635.86 264.354.11 4,827,867.80 2,862,910.99 45,981.68 157,620.18 41,638.56 140,564.05 -0- 8,920.75 5,873.53 2,115.86 -0- 402,714^1 445,641.19 1,133,646.76 445,177.60 421,429.87 95,717.15 4,748,560.31 125,499.59 97,830.96 315,635.86 264.354.11 8,093,493.40 22,484.00 1,048.00 -0- 23,532.00 9,588.00 -0- -0- 9,588.00 -0- 136,666.64 -0- 136,666.64 -0- 1,364.91 -0- 1,364.91 -0- 2,740.73 -0- 2,740.73 2,500.00 26,228.13 119, 500.00 148,228.13 -0- 6,990.69 -0- 6,990.69 -0- 5,985.50 -0- 5,985.50 34,572.00 181,024.60 119, 500.00 335,096.60 Departmental -Federal Anti-Recession Town Hall Renovations 3.456.24 3,456.24 3,456.24 3,456.24 Public Services Enterprises Electric Operation & Maintenance Construction Depreciation Water Operation & Maintenance Construction Plant & Investment 455,439.78 3,622,634.09 -0- -0- -0- -0- 93,892.35 113,232.34 -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- 4,078,073.87 706,630.88 706,630.88 199,340.43 199,340.43 -0- 144,523.50 4,820.28 207,124.69 144,523.50 4,820.28 549,332.13 3,735,866.43 1,055,315.09 5,340,513.65 Cemeteries Cemetery Operation & Maintenance 75,750.24 11,338.76 666.20 87,755.20 Interest On Temporary Loans Serial Loans 5,854.07 95,891.75 101,745.82 5,854.07 95,891.75 101,745.82 83 TOWN OF IPSWICH. MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30. 1981 Salaries Municipal Indebtedness Anticipation of Revenue Loans Other Temporary Loans Serial Loans General Public Service Enterprises Warrants or Previous Orders State & County Assessments Audit of Municipal Accounts State Parks Motor Vehicle Excise Bills Metropolitan Air Pollution Control " Area Planning Shellfish Purification Plants Mass Bay Transportation Authority Mosquito Control Ipswich River Watershed County Tax Agency Trust & Investment Agency District Taxes Veterans District Dog License for County Deposits for Services Regional School Assessment Payroll Deductions Group Insurance Annuities Cash Advance-Payroll Workmens Compensation Advance Trust Cemetery Perpetual Care Bequest Perpetual Care Income Principal Transfer Flower Fund Conservation Fund Other Public Trust Funds Income: Mrs. William G. Brown John C. Kimball Marianna T. Jones Richard T. Crane Eunice C. Cowles Mark Newman Expenses 600,000.00 16,775.00 391,000.00 130,500.00 41,955.85 1,180,230.85 54,752.77 1,697.55 1,351.12 1,732.65 -0- 799.00 50,730.80 3.35 189,736.53 300,803.77 931.48 20,120.00 5,506.95 -0- 196,496.42 194,941.98 40,370.55 -0- 2,479.61 4,150.00 15,904.66 136,235.25 1,565.20 1,500.00 187.80 94.62 494.24 5,475.19 670.12 3,275.22 Outlay 1,180,230.85 300,803.77 84 TOWN OF IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS DETAILED STATEMENT OF PAYMENTS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1981 Salaries Expenses Outlay Agency Trust & Investment Cont'd Martha Savory 226.36 Dow Boulder 70.37 Appleton Memorial 353.34 Library Trust 8,239.52 Stabilization Fund 48,697.97 Expenses R. T. Crane Picnic 1,050.74 Eunice C. Cowles Scholarship 700.00 Mark Newman 391.00 Transfer Principal 159,578.36 Building Insurance Fund 15,000.00 Investment Certificate of Deposit-Revenue 6,459,226.87 Certificate of Deposit-Non-Revenue 512,000.00 Repurchase Agreement -Revenue 12,789,330.00 Repurchase Agreement-Non-Revenue 595,000.00 Federal Securities-Revenue 600,000.00 Federal Revenue Sharing 3,085,812.00 24,906,075.82 Refunds Taxes Personal Property 1,702.48 Real Estate (Local) 45,338.16 Real Estate (Other) -0- Licenses & Permits -0- Special Assessments 81.29 Motor Vehicle Excise (Local) 10,960.20 Boat Excise 206.64 General Departments General Government 802.27 Schools 372.00 Public Safety Enterprises Electricity 565.41 Water 1,880.96 Sower 968.67 Electric Meter 16,090.00 Electric Meter Income 907.27 Source: Toan Accountant 79.875.35 TOTAL PAYMENTS 40 t 429 T 046. 70 85 1—1 oo « o> z i-H M Q » o en H B | o ^ vO 00 O sO t-H CM 00 vD 00 in O <f en 00 m o 00 m m <r i— i pv p^ en t-t o CM oo co on 00 OS sO m 00 CM 00 o 00 I— 1 vO cn m ON o 00 m o ON o sO sO en i—i o> 00 m ON 00 co m 00 t-i CM i-i ON CM i— i oo s£> CM P-". 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EDUCATION DISTRIBUTION & REIMB SCHOOL AID School Aid CH 70 997,290.00 997,290.00 - Trans of Pupils CH 71 SS7A 91,454.00 89,891.00 (1,563.00) School Related Transportation CH 71A & 71B 23,272.00 26,427.00 3,155.00 Special Needs Recreation CH 71B Tuition State Wards 29,526.00 14,548.00 (14,978.00) *Public Libraries CHi 78 5,776.00 5,775.50 (.50) ♦School Lunch Program 15,237.00 *Elderly Lunch Program 22,971.00 1,185,526.00 GENERAL GOVERNMENT REIMB & DIST Police Career Incentive 16,228.00 16,249.00 21.00 Protection of Shellfish 8,705.00 6,557.07 (2,147.93) *Water Pollution Abatements 3,270.00 3,270.00 - Veterans Benefits 51,974.00 44,591.45 (7,382.55) Highway Reconstruction & Maint 61,012.00 61,012.00 - Local Aid Fund Additional 200,405.00 200,419.00 14.00 Local Aid Fund-Lottery 85,353.00 103,492.00 18,139.00 Highway Fund CH 497 48,423.00 48,458.00 35.00 Highway Fund Additional - - - 475,370.00 484,048.52 8,678.52 TOTAL ESTIMATED RECEIPTS 1.900.221.00 ♦Offset SOURCE: TOWN ACCOUNTANT 91 FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS FINANCIAL STATEMENT Balance, January 1, 1981 Cash Received 1981 Expenditures Balance, December 31, 1981 $ 49,744.29 217,092.78 242,076.46 $ 24,760.61 Little Neck, Valued at Buildings - Comm. Center & Barn Cash in First National Bank, Ipswich On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank Interest 1981 On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank Special Notice Account Interest 1981 On Deposit - Ipswich Savings Bank Interest 1981 On Deposit - Ipswich Co-operative Bank Interest 1981 Money Market Certificate Cost Value $10,000.00 $10,000.00 20,208.13 1,142.47 4,894.62 302.66 6,795.29 384.19 10,484.52 972.35 Loan Payable $1,560,110.00 12,150.00 24,760.61 21,350.60 5,197.28 7,179.48 11,456.87 10,000.00 $1,642,304.84 5,000.00 $1.637,304.84 92 SCHEDULE I Cash Receipts January 1 - December 31, 1981 Collections Rent & Land Tax $ 78,108.23 Taxes 136,292.92 Interest on Investments 2,189.56 Interest on Late Payments 502.07 $217,092.78 93 SCHEDULE II Expenditures January 1 - December 31, 1981 Taxes : Town of Ipswich $211,794.48 $211,794.48 Repairs Water Pipes Wharf Playgrounds Tree Work Miscellaneous 4,188.56 453.54 478.25 555.00 536.44 6,211.79 Salaries & Expenses Salaries Transportation Police Legal Telephone Meetings & Dinners Office Supplies & Postage Insurance Interest 3,200.00 1,800.00 1,560.00 600.00 151.11 234.40 292.66 1,799.00 933.02 10,570.19 Town of Ipswich Public Schools Loan Payment 2,500.00 11,000.00 $242.076.46 94 EXHIBIT A Reconciliation of Cash Balance December 31, 1981 Balance, January 1, 1981 $ 49,744.29 Cash Receipts, Schedule I 217,092.78 266,837.07 Expenditures, Schedule II 242,076.46 Balance, December 31, 1981 $ 24,760.61 Outstanding Accounts January thru July, 1981 $ 5,659.15 July thru December, 1981 16,495.74 95 626001 0021 R.H. MANNING SCHOOL FUND BALANCE SHEET DECEMBER 31 r 1981 UNAUDITED ASSETS CURRENT ASStTS CASH-FNB-NGVJ REPURCHASE AGREEMENT CASH-ESSEX dK-SAVlNGS TOTAL CURRENT ASSETS INVESTMENTS 20 SHARhS-IPS CuGP TOTAL INVESTMENTS TOTAL ASStTB 3,110.41 149,950. 5b 1,055.9b 4,000.00 154,116.93 4,000.00 15b, 116.93 Fund balance total fund balance total fund balance FUND HALANCE 158,116.93 158,116.93 158,116.93 626001 0021 R.H. MANNING SCHOOL FUND STATEMENT OF EARNINGS AND RETAINED EARNINGS PROM JANUARY 1 ,■ 1981 TO DECEMBER 31, 1981 UNAUDITED FROM JAN 1, 1*81 PERCENT TO DEC 31, 1981 INCOME YEAR TO PERCENT DATE InTEkEST TiMCufoE EXPENSE :s A Dm IN EXP uPhRATION SINNING *G $ 19 ,803 .91 100 .0 $ $ 19 ,803 .91 100 .0 TOTAL INCOME 19 ,803 .91 100 .0 19 ,803 ,91 100 .0 GENERAL AND ADinl.v HANK CHARGES PROFESSIONAL, FES 12 150 ,00 .00 .1 .8 12, 150, ,00 ,00 .1 .8 TOTAL GEN AND lb2 ,00 .8 162, ,00 .8 EARNINGS Frcu-i $ 19 ,b4l .91 99 .2 19 138, ,641, 475, ,91 02 99 .2 ADD FUND BALAivCK.-bE* FUND bALANCE-ENDli 158, 116. 93 96 BURLEY EDUCATION FUND Balance on Hand January 1, 1981 $16,202.51 Income from Funds for Year 1981 as follows: Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank-Term Deposit $ 463.51 " Money Market Ctf 1,747.61 $22,211.12 $18,413.63 Balance on Hand January 1, 1982 as follows: Ipswich Co-operative Bank-Term Deposit $ 5,379.37 " -Money Market Certificate 13,034. 26 $18,413.63 Respectfully submitted, BURLEY EDUCATION FUND V. James Di Fazio, Treasurer Report Concerning the Brown School Fund A meeting of the Brown School Fund committee was held January 15, 1982, at the Ipswich Savings Bank. Present were Gardiner A. Bolles, Howard Hill and James C. Lahar, Treasurer. The meeting was called to order by Chairman Bolles at 2:30 P.M. Treasurer Lahar reported that interest in the amount of $ 472.00 had been received for the year 1981, and that the current balance of the account is $ 8,002.15. There was one disbursement of $ 1,007.66 to purchase a sound projector system for the schools. 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"-3i a rO CL o CU CD +-> i— s_ ro a. £3- CD u o £3 O o o Q_ C£ CO I— (— (— CU -a £3 CD +-> 4-> S3 S- U 4-> -r- Q_ CO •i- S- E CD i— -£3 E Q. o O 35 O CJ OO SZ 33 u r— i— CO S_ o o o O O -£3 t- _£3 x: en c o a -r- 3i o_ ■£3 O en o o o .£3 CD CJ CO LO a. 3^ o S_ r- -£3 O 4-> O c ^= •r- CJ LO(/)IDQ3CO (J CO £Z o >> o 98 IPSWICH AT A GLANCE Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, Essex County Founded 1633 - Incorporated 1634 6th Congressional District Governor: Edward J. King U.S. Senator: Edward M. Kennedy U.S. Senator: Paul E. Tsorgas U.S. Representative: Nicholas Mavroules Ipswich is in the 3rd Senatorial District (State) State Senator: Robert C. Buell Ipswich is in the 2nd Essex District (County) Representative in General Court: Forrester A. Clark, Jr. County Commissioners: John McKean Katherine M. Donovan Edward H. Cahill Government: Location: Area: Population: Transpor- tation: Tax Rate: Total Value: Miles of Roads: Fire Dept: Police Dept: Water: Sewer: Electricity: Recreational Facil tties: Zoning Housing Schools Churches Medical Facilities Shopping Selectmen/Town Manager Charter (State Law) - New England Town Meeting Located on Massachusetts' North Shore - 35 miles N.E. of Boston - Driving Time 45 minutes 33.35 Square Miles - 21,344 acres 11,158 (1980) Boston & Maine R.R. - Frequent Rail Service - Train time to Boston 45 min. - U.S. Route 1, U.S. Route 1A - Harbor Facili- ties - Taxi Service $23.40. All homes are assessed at 100% of fair market value 1981 Real Estate and Personal Property $237,519,470.00 Approximately 91.32 Inspector with ve- and 1 motorcycle, Full-time 16 firemen - 33 call personnel Full-time 21 policemen - 15 auxiliaries - 1 hide - 1 Dog Officer with Van - 4 cruisers all radio-equipped Available to Entire Town Available to Part of Town Municipal Plant available to entire Town Supervised Playgrounds, summer swimming instruction, tennis courts (some are lighted), Softball diamonds/baseball diamonds (some are lighted), basketball courts (some are lighted), pub- lic beaches on seashore, ponds for ice skating (some are lighted), 9 hole golf course, boat club, yacht club, wildlife sanctuary, salt & fresh water fishing, movie theatre, 16 lane bowling alley, pool and billiards, golden age & youth clubs. Protection by comprehensive zoning and planning regulations to insure controlled growth of residential commercial and indus- trial area Five projects: 318 units provided for low income families and elderly citizens Two Elementary Schools, Jr. High School, High School, Pupil/ Teacher Ratio High School 16/2, Jr. High School 22/1, and Ele- mentary Schools 24/1; Special Classes for Retarded or Perceptu- ally Handicapped, Kindergartens, Regional Vo-Tech High School, Comprehensive program of evening classes for adults 2 Baptist, 3 Catholic, 1 Christian Science, 1 Congregational, 1 Episcopal, 1 Greek Orthodox, 1 Methodist, 1 Russian Orthodox 16 Physicians, 6 Dentists, Emergency Care Facilities, Psychia- tric Out-Patient Program, Visiting Nurses, Convalescent Homes, Medical Center, Ambulance Service, 3 Pharmacies, 2 Veterinarians Downtown business district, shopping center, antique shops, apparel stores, auto body & supply shops, auto dealers, banks, beauty shops (barber shops & hair stylists), boat sales & sup- plies, book stores, building supplies, cleaners, coin shop, 99 general contractors, gift shops, greenhouses, florists, plant shops, grocery stores (natural food store & fruit and vegetable stands), hardware stores, pharmacies, real estate brokers', res- taurants, self defense instructions, service stations, sewing supplies, sport shops, travel agencies, variety stores and others. Library: 62,867 volume library, open 6 days a week, micro filmed data, audio- visual equipment Health: Solid Waste Transfer Station open 5 days a week, rubbish/gar- bage collection weekly News: Two weekly newspapers, coverage in two daily area papers and four radio stations Industry: Sylvania, four major shellfish plants, monument manufacturing, several woodworking establishments IN MEMORIAM The following Town Employees, either in active duty with the Town, or retired, died during 1981: Walter H. Hulbert, Jr. Maynard C. Jewett Sidney N. Shurcliff Brainard C. Wallace Paul M. Jodoin James E. Cunningham Walter G. Crossman Dorothy A. Hammersley Harold F. Balch Theodore C. Lucas Albert E. Horsman Percy Cheverie Harold F. Bloss Louise B. Hodgkins Harry W. Leno, Sr. Herbert Babcock Donna E. Clapp Arthur S. Hulbert Barbara J. Rousseau Otis J. Burnham Thomas A. Hills Bernie E. Spencer Gerald Orsini , Jr. Nathaniel M. Quint Seymour E. Grose Harry S. Merson Cemetery Director 1/08/81 School Department 1/10/81 Planning Board, Housing Authority 1/19/81 Selectman, Accountant 1/23/81 Health Agent 1/24/81 School Department 2/11/81 Government Study Committee 2/18/81 School Department 3/16/81 Sewer Commissioner, MBTA 3/23/81 Finance & Fair Housing Committees 3/27/81 Call Fireman 5/03/81 Council on Aging 6/15/81 Library Trustee 6/16/81 Recreation & Historical Committees 7/02/81 Electric Department 7/17/81 Recreation Department 7/21/81 School Department 8/10/81 Public Works Department 8/10/81 Board of Registrars 8/18/81 Health Department 8/21/81 Call Fireman 9/02/81 Constable 11/06/81 Electric Advisory Board 11/07/81 Acting Town Manager, Selectman, Finance Com. 11/14/81 Personnel Board ' 11/18/81 School Department 12/04/81 100 352 ■■ IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 3 2122 00166 881 7 NEWLY-APPOINTED DEPARTMENT HEADS (1-r) Recreation/Youth Director Elizabeth Dorman Superintendent of Schools Richard F. Thompson Cemetery/Parks Director James E. Graffum (missing from photo Shellfish Constable James Sotiropoulos) ipr; "Lie I " 25 North Atain Strtct Ipswich, M* Q1938: PRINTING & BINDING BY ROWLEY PRINTING, INC. ROWLEY, MASS.